1. technodelic1981:

    Ryuichi Sakamoto / B2 UNIT 1980

    from Music Magazine 1980 October

    (via richardturley)

  2. colinquinn:


  3. The industry calls this marbling.

    (Source: weheartit.com, via terroratorterry)

  5. design-is-fine:

    Otl Aicher, Flyer material for Volkshochschule, adult evening classes, 1953-56. Ulm, Germany.Via Museum für Gestaltung Zürich

    (Source: 80magazine.wordpress.com, via design-is-fine)

  6. whybray:

    URL Letterman Jacket by LaTurbo Avedon. Edition of 10

    Available from Kickstarter

  7. memphis-milano:

    "Bertrand" sideboard/console by Massimo Iosa Ghini in 1987 is an example of his Bolidismo Movement featured in Terrazzo in the Fall of 1988 . Made of lacquered wood and chromium-plated metal (79.4 x 186.1 x 55.2 cm)

    Bolidismo was a short-lived design trend from the Itlaian “bolide”, an old word for asteroid or shooting star like a comet moving forward. Influenced by Italian Futurism and American Streamline Art Moderne.

  8. These are larger than life puppets. #waynewhite

  9. ivanspiration:

    I watched 30 seconds of Apple’s keynote and felt inspired to make this graphic. (By Ivan Cash - http://cashstudios.co)

    (via youcancallmedan)

  10. staff:

    Today’s the day. The day you help save the internet from being ruined.


    Yes, you are, and we’re ready to help you.

    (Long story short: The FCC is about to make a critical decision as to whether or not internet service providers have to treat all traffic equally. If they choose wrong, then the internet where anyone could start a website for any reason at all, the internet that’s been so momentous, funny, weird, and surprising—that internet could cease to exist. Here’s your chance to preserve a beautiful thing.)


  11. when I’m wearing headphones and someone approaches me from the side



    Every. Damn. Day.

  12. (Source: foxwin, via snazzysnezzy)

  13. putthison:

    Why It’s Hard to Take Men’s Fashion Magazines Seriously

    This New York Times Magazine piece features a brooding model wearing some beautiful leather jackets in a banal suburban setting. OK. Not a problem; even kind of cool. The average price of the five jackets shown? $5,980.60. And it’s not a number thrown off by an outlier; the bargain Coach jacket above is the cheapest at just under $1k.

    According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the average American family spent $1,736 on clothing in 2012 (the subset of “men and boys” spent $408, a figure that may make PTO readers blush). Maybe the New York Times Magazine fashion spread is not intended for the average man, but the Times has estimated that the median income of its website visitors is $70,000, just above the national average of about $66,000. I know that we, too, regularly recommend clothing with costs that would dwarf the average man’s yearly apparel budget, and we gawk admiringly at the wardrobes of the superwealthy, but the gulf between realistic spending habits and the cost of the clothing regularly featured in the pages of magazines raises the questions: what’s the point? To look at beautiful things, artfully arranged? To show us what’s current in loftier circles that we might aspire to? To placate advertisers? And where do we each choose to draw the line between what’s OK to spend vs. what is ridiculous?

    I’d argue this economic disconnect is what drives men to seek out more value-oriented sources of information like PTO, independent blogs, and clothing forums.


    Photo by Matthew Kristall.

  14. (Source: iraffiruse, via katjablichfeld)

  15. carbzombie:

    This is some intense #foodporn for Marks and Spencer.