Scot Sothern’s black and white photographs of prostitutes in Los Angeles.
Sleepwalking- Alex Bamford
moonlit wanderings in pajamas
See more here.
Heartbreaking. These individuals are so strong.
Somayeh Mehri, 29, and her 3-year-old daughter Ra’na had a bucket of acid poured on them by Somayeh’s husband while they slept. Somayeh lost her ability to see and Ra’na lost one of her eyes.
Photo by Ebrahim Noroozi
Yoko Ono posing behind her artwork ‘A Hole’ (a pane of glass with a bullet hole pierced through by a gun shot).
Justin Barton shoots former Intercontinental Ballistic Missile (ICBM) launch sites that were on both sides of the Cold War. The photos are graphically composed, interior details of the sites, a study of the infrastructure humans use to address existential military threats.
Famed biologist Charles Darwin took his knowledge of facial expressions in the animal kingdom and tried to apply it to humans, examining whether visual markers could identify mental conditions.
This photo is taken from the 1872 book by Charles Darwin called “The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals.” In his text, he described how this man’s muscle contractions display terror and great mental distress.
Rob Kessler- Distillation
A commission for the new Macallan Whiskey visitor centre. Concept Radiate Experience Ltd. Design Bonomini Associates. A series of changing photographic panels revealing the processes and raw materials used in the process of whiskey production. The images included micro images of soil bacillus, yeast and starch and close up sections through barley and oak from the barrels.
[via Artist A Day]
Introducing new “Haem-Away”. 9 out of 10 Phlebotomists prefer it! by Mariel Clayton
“What is that you express in your eyes? It seems to me more than all the print I have read in my life.”
— Walt Whitman
pierre debroux. Museum untitled 49.
Alexey Titarenko - City of Shadows, 1992-1994
Blood-vein Moth, Timandra comae by Eleanor Farmer
The Blood-vein is a member of the geometridae family of moths. The name geometridae derives from Latin geometra for ‘geometer’ or ‘earth-measurer’. This refers to the means of locomotion of the caterpillars. Equipped with appendages at both ends of the body, a caterpillar will clasp with its front legs and draw up the hind end, then clasp with the hind end and reach out for a new front attachment - creating the impression that it is measuring its journey.