Pantone Beer

saatchiart:

What are the major themes you pursue in your work?
I often experiment and work with nature and people, preferably in timeless atmospheres with anonymous identities. I aim to create art that everyone is able to relate to, in one way or another. I enjoy being expressive in my work, while still keeping the symbiosis between man and nature in my work’s scenery.


Discover this week’s artist to watch, Christoffer Relander.

(Source: saatchiart.com)

showslow:

Tamara Feijoo, Fields, Shorelines and Hunters

Doodles by @emmawebsterart from the #Depict party a few weeks ago. #blindcontour #doodles #imissemma (at depict)

Ceiling details. #Corporate #art done right. #artconsulting #design #twitterhq (at Twitter, Inc.)

princess-of-pop-punk:

Even Lavender Brown is a Game of Thrones fan.

(via nobodysuspectsthebutterfly)

Buddies. #MeeraandTanner #puppies #furryfriends #thecuteitburns

pinupgirlsart:

Archie Dickens

(Source: artpinup)

iamjapanese:

Hassan Massoudy(Iraqi, b.1944)

here and here

(via lustik)

Best way to wake up. #lazySaturday #adventureswithMeera #rescue #puppy

nevver:

Needlework, Jose Romussi

(Source: joseromussi.com, via cuibird)

thrintagecats:

fantasy-remains-a-human-right:

Neuschwanstein Castle, Germany

Acceptable.

This place is beautiful but has some odd memories attached to it for me. We had a 6,000 piece puzzle with a photo of this castle during the winter at my parents house one Christmas because my dad thought it would be a fun thing for all of us to do while everyone was back home. It started that way, then the main building and discernible trees were finished and we would all sit around the table muttering and blankly staring at tiny little white flecks. By the time Easter came around and we were coming home for visits and getting into arguments about types of snow and celebrating finding single fits, my mom called it quits and “accidentally” knocked it on the floor.

"If you take a book with you on a journey,…an odd thing happens: The book begins collecting your memories. And forever after you have only to open that book to be back where you first read it. It will all come into your mind with the very first words: the sights you saw in that place, what it smelled like, the ice cream you ate while you were reading it…yes, books are like flypaper—memories cling to the printed page better than anything else."

Cornelia Funke, Inkheart  (via thatkindofwoman)

(Source: skysailing-mu, via thatkindofwoman)