unverified-reality:

This x-ray shows the case of an unfortunate woman who happened to have a snake crawl into her vagina, slither through the fallopian tube, and out oast the ovary into her body cavity. It survived unknown for three days until the snake started eating her appendix.
junobs:

yes love it keep contaminating her water be cruel i love it
thetigerbeat:

British woman Harnaam Kaur started growing facial hair at 16 as a side effect of polycystic ovary syndrome. She tried waxing, shaving and bleaching before being baptised a Sikh, which forbids the cutting of body hair. Photograph: Brock Elbank/Barcroft Media
I think since the heroin chic phase when Kate Moss became well known, there has been this trend towards using young models who have sort of adolescent body types. I think there are a number of possible explanations for that. Some people have suggested that, in the age of the supermodel era, when Christy Turlington and Naomi Campbell were walking the runways, that the runway shows became more about the models as celebrities than it was about the clothes. And there was a sense that the models were actually distracting people from the clothes, and ultimately the purpose of a runway show is to showcase the collection and peddle garments. So now that there are these models who are young and interchangeable and rather anonymous, and whose bodies are more like coat hangers, then that takes the attention away from the model and puts it back on the clothes, which the designers are trying to sell. Underage Models, Cheap Labor And Creepy Backstage Photos: The Campaign To Fix Fashion Week (via vogueanon)
269 notes
#graffiti like a pro (в Британская высшая школа дизайна / British Higher School of Art and Design)
pinerosolanno:

Lip Liner (2003)
timblanks:

thats so scary!! i love it

bodyfluids:

before fashion week

image

by week three

image

(via elitistfashionista)

3,869 notes
fuckyeahbrutalism:

Student Union Building, Duquesne University, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, 1968
(Paul Schweikher Associates)

Dan Coombs, The Ball, 2011