1. There is no death in nature. Just a reshuffling of atoms.
    – Gj, Top of the Lake (via themeaningofsweetpea)

    (via visualplaygrounds)

    1 day ago  /  1,486 notes  /  Source: themeaningofsweetpea

  2. 1 day ago  /  229 notes  /  Source: tldrwikipedia

  3. Mastery requires endurance. Mastery, a word we don’t use often, is not the equivalent of what we might consider its cognate — perfectionism — an inhuman aim motivated by a concern with how others view us. Mastery is also not the same as success — an event-based victory based on a peak point, a punctuated moment in time. Mastery is not merely a commitment to a goal, but to a curved-line, constant pursuit.
    Sarah Lewis (via blackcontemporaryart)

    (via notational)

    1 week ago  /  223 notes  /  Source: blackcontemporaryart

  4. 2 weeks ago  /  1,846 notes  /  Source: kimchiandchips.com

  5. (via glitchtheory)

    2 weeks ago  /  24 notes  /  Source: mothzie

  6. I like the inertia of instruments, like a turned-off television taking up space but no time, like a museum where all the art dies a sudden death at closing time, reverting to hunks of stone, steel, dabs of paint in various stages of flaking away, bits of cloth.
    – Laurie Anderson, Avalanche (via jacobwren)

    (via emergentdigitalpractices)

    1 month ago  /  32 notes  /  Source: jacobwren

  7. societyoftheglitch:

Three Glitches of Lucian Freud


    Three Glitches of Lucian Freud

    (via glitchtheory)

    1 month ago  /  12 notes  /  Source: societyoftheglitch

  8. I’m a caffeine ranger, and I use caffeine to explore all of the universes.
    – RotL Ep. 98: “A Mastiff of Spinach” (via roderickin)

    Oh, john.

    1 month ago  /  16 notes  /  Source: roderickin

  9. photo





    2 months ago  /  1,596 notes  /  Source: leeart.name

  10. There is a time and place for decaf coffee. Never and in the trash.
    – (via midwestraisedmidwestliving)

    (via amateurpolymath)

    2 months ago  /  93,680 notes  /  Source: midwestraisedmidwestliving

  11. 2 months ago  /  97,458 notes

  12. When we realize that coding is a creative act, we not only value that part of the coder’s labor, but we also realize that the technologies in which we swim have assumptions and ideologies behind them that, perhaps, we should challenge.
    – Michael Widner in First Stanford code poetry slam reveals the literary side of computer code”, Mariana Lage (2013)


    (via maxbang)

    2 months ago  /  133 notes  /  Source: news.stanford.edu

  13. The hallucination of separateness prevents one from seeing that to cherish the ego is to cherish misery. We do not realize that our so-called love and concern for the individual is simply the other face of our own fear of death or rejection. In his exaggerated valuation of separate identity, the personal ego is sawing off the branch on which he is sitting, and then getting more and more anxious about the coming crash!
    Alan Watts on your ego, the universe, and how to become who you really are (via explore-blog)

    (via explore-blog)

    2 months ago  /  552 notes  /  Source:

  14. tetraghost:

    really though






    (via glitchtheory)

    2 months ago  /  50 notes  /  Source: tetraghost