koreanmodel:

Kim Sunghee by Zoo Younggyun for Vogue Korea August 2014
franceculture:

hisashi eguchi
patternbase:

Sottsass Associati, Corporate Envelope
pepsimangb:

The UI.
Evangelion Shin Gekijoban: 3nd Impact. Developed by Grasshopper Manufacture and published by Bandai Namco Games. 2011. PSP.
pepsimangb:

The UI.
Evangelion Shin Gekijoban: 3nd Impact. Developed by Grasshopper Manufacture and published by Bandai Namco Games. 2011. PSP.
pepsimangb:

The UI.
Evangelion Shin Gekijoban: 3nd Impact. Developed by Grasshopper Manufacture and published by Bandai Namco Games. 2011. PSP.
pepsimangb:

The UI.
Evangelion Shin Gekijoban: 3nd Impact. Developed by Grasshopper Manufacture and published by Bandai Namco Games. 2011. PSP.
pepsimangb:

The UI.
Evangelion Shin Gekijoban: 3nd Impact. Developed by Grasshopper Manufacture and published by Bandai Namco Games. 2011. PSP.
pepsimangb:

The UI.
Evangelion Shin Gekijoban: 3nd Impact. Developed by Grasshopper Manufacture and published by Bandai Namco Games. 2011. PSP.
pepsimangb:

The UI.
Evangelion Shin Gekijoban: 3nd Impact. Developed by Grasshopper Manufacture and published by Bandai Namco Games. 2011. PSP.
pepsimangb:

The UI.
Evangelion Shin Gekijoban: 3nd Impact. Developed by Grasshopper Manufacture and published by Bandai Namco Games. 2011. PSP.
pepsimangb:

The UI.
Evangelion Shin Gekijoban: 3nd Impact. Developed by Grasshopper Manufacture and published by Bandai Namco Games. 2011. PSP.
vintagenatgeographic:

Hiking the MacKinnon Pass, New Zealand
National Geographic | January 1978vintagenatgeographic:

Hiking the MacKinnon Pass, New Zealand
National Geographic | January 1978
rebekahseok:

Another sneak peak of the project me and Eri are working on
yeule:

ヘルタースケルター (2012)
Pretty on the outide… but like a fruit, the bugs have eaten from within.
(dir.) Mika Ninagawa
bienenkiste:

J.W. Anderson Fall 2014 Backstage
3wings:

The Eye of Love
René Groebli
3wings:

The Eye of Love
René Groebli
fuckyeahanimescenery:

Ghost in the Shell 2.0 (2008) Production I.G.fuckyeahanimescenery:

Ghost in the Shell 2.0 (2008) Production I.G.fuckyeahanimescenery:

Ghost in the Shell 2.0 (2008) Production I.G.fuckyeahanimescenery:

Ghost in the Shell 2.0 (2008) Production I.G.fuckyeahanimescenery:

Ghost in the Shell 2.0 (2008) Production I.G.fuckyeahanimescenery:

Ghost in the Shell 2.0 (2008) Production I.G.
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
prostheticknowledge:

RIP Eleanor Kent
San Francisco artist who was an early explorer incorporating computing and technology in artistic practice. From SFGate:

Eleanor Kent, one of the early Bay Area artists to pioneer new technology as an art form, died of lung disease in her San Francisco home on July 17. She was 83.
… Ms. Kent started painting and drawing seriously in the mid-1950s after getting a bachelor’s degree in English at Harvard University. When color copiers appeared in the ’70s, she lugged a 1,000-pound Xerox machine to the top floor of her Noe Valley Victorian and began painting on fabric and T-shirts and using the color copier to create prints of poppies, lace, shells, bones and eggs.
Throughout the ’80s, she collaborated with early Silicon Valley tech companies to influence and test-drive their new design tools, such as Apple’s graphic tablets and Vectronic’s Koala Pad.
She taught herself to program in BASIC computer code on her first Apple IIe and printed pictures in dot matrix that she transformed into Cibachrome prints. The large pixels of her prints reminded her of stitches, so Ms. Kent started knitting fractals, Koch curves, Pascal’s triangles and other mathematical images into body jewelry using electro-luminescent wire, which surrounds the wearer with light.
“My mom did things other artists simply didn’t do,” said her son,
James Schermerhorn IV
.

More at SFGate here
Eleanor Kent also had a website featuring her work, which you can find here
IV by mothermagazine http://ift.tt/1kPRnAr
The snowy Teton range outside of Jackson Hole, Wyoming. On assignment for @Natgeo in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. by dguttenfelder http://ift.tt/1yJtdzy
My #destinybeta pink hair look so strong n soft lookin by avataris http://ift.tt/1qscvo8
#stretch #bleed #blur #LCFBA14 # Classof14 #Womenswear #SofiaIlomen & #JinheeMoon #Millenary #MengnaYe by robphillipswork http://ift.tt/1oUA7Lp