bt7

blushingcheekymonkey:

walter linck - construction mobile (1958)

“話の内容より、同じ時間を共有できることが、一番の癒やしなのだ”

Twitter / fuuri: 話の内容より、同じ時間を共有できることが、一番の癒やし…

-忘れがち。

(via plasticdreams, markie)

2007-10-18

(via gkojay) (via quote-over100notes-jp) (via gkojax) (via konishiroku) (via atm09td) (via usaginobike) (via aotora)

killthecurator:

Lance Letscher
thirdorgan:

JAMES KLEEGE / Centers in Tension 1953
yama-bato:

 Fred DEUX (né en 1924) LE PETIT QUOTIDIEN, 1982  Dessin à la mine de plomb sur papier  signé en bas à droite, daté “1982” en bas à gauche  h: 104 w: 65 cm
via
dbslrt:

Duel de vitesse / Duel of speed.Paris. Anneau de vitesse de Monthléry 1932.
scottbergeyart:

# 2101 “No Cheating” 
design-is-fine:

Sakenomitei Kudamaki, Pine Tree and Snow from Ehagaki sekai, 1909. Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Leonard A. Lauder Collection of Japanese Postcards
bornbetweentwosigns:

Onna-bugeisha (女武芸者) 
A type of female warrior belonging to the Japanese upper class. They are sometimes mistakenly referred to as female samurai, although this is an oversimplification. Onna bugeisha were very important people in ancient Japan. Significant icons such as Empress Jingu, Tomoe Gozen, Nakano Takeko, and Hōjō Masako were all onna bugeisha who came to have a significant impact on Japan.
Nonetheless, for thousands of years, certain upper class Japanese women have learned martial skills and participated in fighting.
Between the 12th and 19th centuries, many women of the samurai class learned how to handle the sword and the naginata (a blade on a long staff) primarily to defend themselves and their homes. In the event that their castle was overrun by enemy warriors, the women were expected to fight to the end and die with honor, weapons in hand.
Some young women were such skilled fighters that they rode out to war beside the men, rather than sitting at home and waiting for war to come to them. 
Read more: http://asianhistory.about.com/od/imagegalleries/ss/samuraiwomen.htm
rndrd:

Maurizio Sacripanti. Casabella 268 1962: 49