likeafieldmouse:

Patrick Joust

(via designsetc)

leslieseuffert:

Dennis Wojtkiewicz, Fruit Paintings

(via designsetc)

designaemporter:

MaricorMaricar Studio

(via designsetc)

fotojournalismus:

A sloth peeks out from behind a door on a floating house in the ‘Lago do Janauari’ near Manaus, Brazil on May 20, 2014. (Felipe Dana/AP)

fotojournalismus:

A sloth peeks out from behind a door on a floating house in the ‘Lago do Janauari’ near Manaus, Brazil on May 20, 2014. (Felipe Dana/AP)

smallandtinyhomeideas:

iwansfvs:

The Cosmic Collider

Link

I look forward to retrofitting high efficiency diesel hybrid engines in the future.

woa

(via smallandtinyhomeideas)

enochliew:

Farrar Pond Residence by Mikyoung Kim Design

The design intent was to harmonise contemporary materials and design elements with the native plant palette and natural kettle and kame geology.

(Source: myk-d.com)

saepphire:

❁

Lookie.

saepphire:

Lookie.

(Source: klnderfeld, via theabsolution)

oxane:

(by [brett walker])

oxane:

(by [brett walker])

enochliew:

Illustrations by Catharine Graff

(Source: thecreativefinder.com)

fotojournalismus:

Linda Forsell. Cause of Death: Woman 

Intimate Partner Violence

The one you love, you beat. – proverb, Sweden

More than a third of all women in the world are subjected to physical or sexual violence during their lifetime. The most common type is Intimate Partner Violence (IPV) which one out of three women have to suffer. No country, and no economical class or age is exempted; and it has dire effects. Depression, alcohol abuse, sexually transmitted diseases and physical injuries are merely part of the outcome.

About the project

Cause of Death: Woman is a unique investigative report on violence against women in the world, describing atrocities ranging from Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) and acid attacks to more hidden types like psychological and physical violence between partners and rape.

Between 2010 and 2012 Linda Forsell documented the situation in ten countries together with reporters Karin Alfredsson and Kerstin Weigl. The countries included in the project are the USA, South Africa, Egypt, Sweden, Pakistan, Mexico, Brazil, Congo, Spain and Russia.

The primary result of the work is www.causeofdeathwoman.com, an open resource for anyone who is interested, but with large focus on reaching out through organizations, schools, workshops and lectures around the world.

1. South Africa: The first time Elizabeth’s boyfriend beat her she was 16. Her boyfriend used to say to her: “You’re a dog. How can you expect anyone to love you when even your own mother doesn’t?”

2. Russia: Svetlana is forced to live with her husband that she has filed a lawsuit against for abusing her. The situation is common in Russia where housing is extremely scarce.

3. Sweden.

4. Brazil: Rosangela says she has survived twice. First when her husband threw petrol over her and set her alight – and then the negligence at the hospital.

(via darksilenceinsuburbia)