Can’t type, melting.
Can’t type, melting.
Over 150 years ago, inauguration history was made when John Wood captured this image. James Buchanan was sworn into office during a tumultuous time for the Capitol Building.
Don’t pretend that you’ve never taped up your face and laughed in the mirror. Artist Wes Naman has created portrait perfection.
Odd Future’s hardcore/punk pals, Trash Talk, have come out with a 400+ page hardcover titled Book 2 that includes a previously unreleased 7” and plenty of mayhem.
This aerial photo is stitched together to form Central Park. Russian photographer Sergey Semonov won first place in the major amateur winner category at the Epson International Photographic Pano Awards for this near unbelievable photo.
Everything from pregnant men to fart bubbles. If you’re troubled by pubic hair, it’s mildly NSFW.
A drool advisory has been issued for this post. It contains our favorite food styling and photography from the past year. View at your own risk.
Photographer Annie Marie Musselman’s touching series of photographs taken at Sarvey Wildlife Care Center. (via petapixel.com)
The world is not ending tomorrow, but just the same, people are playing it safe.
An American-Canadian group for Syrian expats has launched a project to collect photos from Syrians on the ground. A ground-level view of devastation.
Artist Tatjana Plitt has been capturing same-sex couples serving in the military to raise awareness about the discrimination caused by the Defense Of Marriage Act.
Forever staring into your soul.
Ohhhh. It all makes sense now.
Incredible. All photos from the late 1800s to the early 1900s.
The New York Post ran a cover this morning of a man seconds before he was hit by a subway. Many are outraged that nothing was done to help him.
For nearly a year, Jo Ann Santangelo documented the stories of people living in Austin, TX in effort to reduce the stigma associated with the virus.
Artist Daniel Gordon creates Matisse-like tableaus out of scraps of images found online — then photographs them. The result is an explosion of absurdity and artistic genius.
Los Angeles-based photographer Ian Ruhter made a gigantic wet plate that he shoots using a van that he converted into a massive camera.
Hilarious, painful, terrifying, sometimes beautiful, here are a collection of moments that only a camera could capture.
Artist David Nemcsik created this series as part of an exploration of sleep and lightness. See his Flickr here.
A new photo series captures Japanese commuters in the most hauntingly uncomfortable positions.
No glasses required.
Warhol enjoyed partying in drag and eventually teamed up with his assistant, Christopher Makos, to create a series of portraits of himself dressed as a woman.
NYC-based photographer and artist LaNola Stone wanted to help her local animal shelter, so she created this photography series of the dogs who had been at the shelter for the longest time.
In her series “The City,” artist Lori Nix captures a world without humanity on a tiny scale.
Significant others often begin to resemble one another. Literally.
In his series “Everything I Wish I Could Be” photographer Kent Rogowski creates a unique collection of narratives with self-help books. The result is a mixture of awe with a drop of existential crisis.
Happy Halloween! Here’s what it looked like in decades past. All photos from the 1900s to the 1960s.