Dead Letters
...remember why you're here.,,
Dead Letters
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fashizblackdiary:

French male models Maël & Francis in an african vintage setting for FASHIZBLACK Magazine’s november 2013 issue. Shot by Ernest Collins.
Digital or Printed issues currently available online: http://www.fashizblack.com/en/abonnement/ 
fashizblackdiary:

French male models Maël & Francis in an african vintage setting for FASHIZBLACK Magazine’s november 2013 issue. Shot by Ernest Collins.
Digital or Printed issues currently available online: http://www.fashizblack.com/en/abonnement/ 
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wildlingprince:

When characters are talking to Starling, they often talk direct to camera, when she is talking to them, she is always looking slightly off-camera. Director Jonathan Demme explained that this was done so as the audience would directly experience her POV, but not theirs, hence encouraged the audience to more readily identify with her.
wildlingprince:

When characters are talking to Starling, they often talk direct to camera, when she is talking to them, she is always looking slightly off-camera. Director Jonathan Demme explained that this was done so as the audience would directly experience her POV, but not theirs, hence encouraged the audience to more readily identify with her.
wildlingprince:

When characters are talking to Starling, they often talk direct to camera, when she is talking to them, she is always looking slightly off-camera. Director Jonathan Demme explained that this was done so as the audience would directly experience her POV, but not theirs, hence encouraged the audience to more readily identify with her.
wildlingprince:

When characters are talking to Starling, they often talk direct to camera, when she is talking to them, she is always looking slightly off-camera. Director Jonathan Demme explained that this was done so as the audience would directly experience her POV, but not theirs, hence encouraged the audience to more readily identify with her.
wildlingprince:

When characters are talking to Starling, they often talk direct to camera, when she is talking to them, she is always looking slightly off-camera. Director Jonathan Demme explained that this was done so as the audience would directly experience her POV, but not theirs, hence encouraged the audience to more readily identify with her.
wildlingprince:

When characters are talking to Starling, they often talk direct to camera, when she is talking to them, she is always looking slightly off-camera. Director Jonathan Demme explained that this was done so as the audience would directly experience her POV, but not theirs, hence encouraged the audience to more readily identify with her.
wildlingprince:

When characters are talking to Starling, they often talk direct to camera, when she is talking to them, she is always looking slightly off-camera. Director Jonathan Demme explained that this was done so as the audience would directly experience her POV, but not theirs, hence encouraged the audience to more readily identify with her.
wildlingprince:

When characters are talking to Starling, they often talk direct to camera, when she is talking to them, she is always looking slightly off-camera. Director Jonathan Demme explained that this was done so as the audience would directly experience her POV, but not theirs, hence encouraged the audience to more readily identify with her.
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christophersebela:

A Tribute to the Homemade Murder Mask.
christophersebela:

A Tribute to the Homemade Murder Mask.
christophersebela:

A Tribute to the Homemade Murder Mask.
christophersebela:

A Tribute to the Homemade Murder Mask.
christophersebela:

A Tribute to the Homemade Murder Mask.
christophersebela:

A Tribute to the Homemade Murder Mask.
christophersebela:

A Tribute to the Homemade Murder Mask.
christophersebela:

A Tribute to the Homemade Murder Mask.
christophersebela:

A Tribute to the Homemade Murder Mask.
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chrisvisions:

.:GENESIS:. I had the pleasure of contributing a piece to the wonderful Alison Sampson's book #GENESIS, written by Nathan Edmondson, and colored by Jason Wordie!  Still with me —  It's a beautiful book adding lots of juicy extras, including pinups from myself, Matt Taylor, Robert Ball, Tommy Lee Edwards — why are you still reading this, go get your copy!!  
chrisvisions:

.:GENESIS:. I had the pleasure of contributing a piece to the wonderful Alison Sampson's book #GENESIS, written by Nathan Edmondson, and colored by Jason Wordie!  Still with me —  It's a beautiful book adding lots of juicy extras, including pinups from myself, Matt Taylor, Robert Ball, Tommy Lee Edwards — why are you still reading this, go get your copy!!  
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premierbonheur:

mediumaevum:

This insanely gorgeous home has an amazing story behind it.

Fonthill was the home of the American archeologist and tile maker Henry Chapman Mercer, in Doylestown, Pennsylvania. Built between 1908 and 1912, it is an early example of poured-in-place concrete and features 44 rooms, over 200 windows, 18 fireplaces and 10 bathrooms. The interior was originally painted in pastel colors, but age and sunlight have all but eradicated any hint of the former hues. It contains much built-in furniture and is embellished with decorative tiles that Mercer made at the height of the Arts and Crafts movement. It is filled with an extensive collection of ceramics embedded in the concrete of the house, as well as other artifacts from his world travels, including cuneiform tablets discovered in Mesopotamia dating back to over 2300 BCE. The home also contains around 1,000 prints from Mercer’s extensive collection, as well as over six thousand books, almost all of which were annotated by Mercer himself.

More images (by Karl Graf)

how have i not been here yet? i’ve been to the mercer museum though
premierbonheur:

mediumaevum:

This insanely gorgeous home has an amazing story behind it.

Fonthill was the home of the American archeologist and tile maker Henry Chapman Mercer, in Doylestown, Pennsylvania. Built between 1908 and 1912, it is an early example of poured-in-place concrete and features 44 rooms, over 200 windows, 18 fireplaces and 10 bathrooms. The interior was originally painted in pastel colors, but age and sunlight have all but eradicated any hint of the former hues. It contains much built-in furniture and is embellished with decorative tiles that Mercer made at the height of the Arts and Crafts movement. It is filled with an extensive collection of ceramics embedded in the concrete of the house, as well as other artifacts from his world travels, including cuneiform tablets discovered in Mesopotamia dating back to over 2300 BCE. The home also contains around 1,000 prints from Mercer’s extensive collection, as well as over six thousand books, almost all of which were annotated by Mercer himself.

More images (by Karl Graf)

how have i not been here yet? i’ve been to the mercer museum though
premierbonheur:

mediumaevum:

This insanely gorgeous home has an amazing story behind it.

Fonthill was the home of the American archeologist and tile maker Henry Chapman Mercer, in Doylestown, Pennsylvania. Built between 1908 and 1912, it is an early example of poured-in-place concrete and features 44 rooms, over 200 windows, 18 fireplaces and 10 bathrooms. The interior was originally painted in pastel colors, but age and sunlight have all but eradicated any hint of the former hues. It contains much built-in furniture and is embellished with decorative tiles that Mercer made at the height of the Arts and Crafts movement. It is filled with an extensive collection of ceramics embedded in the concrete of the house, as well as other artifacts from his world travels, including cuneiform tablets discovered in Mesopotamia dating back to over 2300 BCE. The home also contains around 1,000 prints from Mercer’s extensive collection, as well as over six thousand books, almost all of which were annotated by Mercer himself.

More images (by Karl Graf)

how have i not been here yet? i’ve been to the mercer museum though
premierbonheur:

mediumaevum:

This insanely gorgeous home has an amazing story behind it.

Fonthill was the home of the American archeologist and tile maker Henry Chapman Mercer, in Doylestown, Pennsylvania. Built between 1908 and 1912, it is an early example of poured-in-place concrete and features 44 rooms, over 200 windows, 18 fireplaces and 10 bathrooms. The interior was originally painted in pastel colors, but age and sunlight have all but eradicated any hint of the former hues. It contains much built-in furniture and is embellished with decorative tiles that Mercer made at the height of the Arts and Crafts movement. It is filled with an extensive collection of ceramics embedded in the concrete of the house, as well as other artifacts from his world travels, including cuneiform tablets discovered in Mesopotamia dating back to over 2300 BCE. The home also contains around 1,000 prints from Mercer’s extensive collection, as well as over six thousand books, almost all of which were annotated by Mercer himself.

More images (by Karl Graf)

how have i not been here yet? i’ve been to the mercer museum though
premierbonheur:

mediumaevum:

This insanely gorgeous home has an amazing story behind it.

Fonthill was the home of the American archeologist and tile maker Henry Chapman Mercer, in Doylestown, Pennsylvania. Built between 1908 and 1912, it is an early example of poured-in-place concrete and features 44 rooms, over 200 windows, 18 fireplaces and 10 bathrooms. The interior was originally painted in pastel colors, but age and sunlight have all but eradicated any hint of the former hues. It contains much built-in furniture and is embellished with decorative tiles that Mercer made at the height of the Arts and Crafts movement. It is filled with an extensive collection of ceramics embedded in the concrete of the house, as well as other artifacts from his world travels, including cuneiform tablets discovered in Mesopotamia dating back to over 2300 BCE. The home also contains around 1,000 prints from Mercer’s extensive collection, as well as over six thousand books, almost all of which were annotated by Mercer himself.

More images (by Karl Graf)

how have i not been here yet? i’ve been to the mercer museum though
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pauljungdiary:

Opus PJW318, Study N°1604
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samtrak:

Les Catacombes - Paris 2012
400 ft below the surface of Paris exists one of the scariest and coolest places on earth.  The bones of over 6 million people are still interred here.  Now they are organized and placed respectfully, but in the beginning the officials of Paris were just cleaning up the surface of the city by dumping the remains from full graveyards into the old rock quarries that built the city.  Spooky!  Great place to pop the question to your girlfriend! 
All of the photos in this set were long exposures with no flash.  If you ever get to go, don’t forget the remote and/or tripod!
samtrak:

Les Catacombes - Paris 2012
400 ft below the surface of Paris exists one of the scariest and coolest places on earth.  The bones of over 6 million people are still interred here.  Now they are organized and placed respectfully, but in the beginning the officials of Paris were just cleaning up the surface of the city by dumping the remains from full graveyards into the old rock quarries that built the city.  Spooky!  Great place to pop the question to your girlfriend! 
All of the photos in this set were long exposures with no flash.  If you ever get to go, don’t forget the remote and/or tripod!
samtrak:

Les Catacombes - Paris 2012
400 ft below the surface of Paris exists one of the scariest and coolest places on earth.  The bones of over 6 million people are still interred here.  Now they are organized and placed respectfully, but in the beginning the officials of Paris were just cleaning up the surface of the city by dumping the remains from full graveyards into the old rock quarries that built the city.  Spooky!  Great place to pop the question to your girlfriend! 
All of the photos in this set were long exposures with no flash.  If you ever get to go, don’t forget the remote and/or tripod!
samtrak:

Les Catacombes - Paris 2012
400 ft below the surface of Paris exists one of the scariest and coolest places on earth.  The bones of over 6 million people are still interred here.  Now they are organized and placed respectfully, but in the beginning the officials of Paris were just cleaning up the surface of the city by dumping the remains from full graveyards into the old rock quarries that built the city.  Spooky!  Great place to pop the question to your girlfriend! 
All of the photos in this set were long exposures with no flash.  If you ever get to go, don’t forget the remote and/or tripod!
samtrak:

Les Catacombes - Paris 2012
400 ft below the surface of Paris exists one of the scariest and coolest places on earth.  The bones of over 6 million people are still interred here.  Now they are organized and placed respectfully, but in the beginning the officials of Paris were just cleaning up the surface of the city by dumping the remains from full graveyards into the old rock quarries that built the city.  Spooky!  Great place to pop the question to your girlfriend! 
All of the photos in this set were long exposures with no flash.  If you ever get to go, don’t forget the remote and/or tripod!
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stigmartyr762:

classiccarwash:

**Source:# http://carsontheroad.tumblr.com/image/56609018626

If there ever was a Holy Grail car. The Tucker would be it.
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girls-will-be-boys:

The Menswear Prerogative Photo Oliviero Toscani Models Lise Brand & Julie Wolfe Hair Valentin Makeup François Nars
US Vogue March 1984
girls-will-be-boys:

The Menswear Prerogative Photo Oliviero Toscani Models Lise Brand & Julie Wolfe Hair Valentin Makeup François Nars
US Vogue March 1984
girls-will-be-boys:

The Menswear Prerogative Photo Oliviero Toscani Models Lise Brand & Julie Wolfe Hair Valentin Makeup François Nars
US Vogue March 1984
girls-will-be-boys:

The Menswear Prerogative Photo Oliviero Toscani Models Lise Brand & Julie Wolfe Hair Valentin Makeup François Nars
US Vogue March 1984
girls-will-be-boys:

The Menswear Prerogative Photo Oliviero Toscani Models Lise Brand & Julie Wolfe Hair Valentin Makeup François Nars
US Vogue March 1984
girls-will-be-boys:

The Menswear Prerogative Photo Oliviero Toscani Models Lise Brand & Julie Wolfe Hair Valentin Makeup François Nars
US Vogue March 1984
girls-will-be-boys:

The Menswear Prerogative Photo Oliviero Toscani Models Lise Brand & Julie Wolfe Hair Valentin Makeup François Nars
US Vogue March 1984
girls-will-be-boys:

The Menswear Prerogative Photo Oliviero Toscani Models Lise Brand & Julie Wolfe Hair Valentin Makeup François Nars
US Vogue March 1984
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lafaceoaklandbooty:

The Dapper Rebels of Los Angeles, 1966
lafaceoaklandbooty:

The Dapper Rebels of Los Angeles, 1966
lafaceoaklandbooty:

The Dapper Rebels of Los Angeles, 1966
lafaceoaklandbooty:

The Dapper Rebels of Los Angeles, 1966
lafaceoaklandbooty:

The Dapper Rebels of Los Angeles, 1966
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nevver:

Livio Scarpella
nevver:

Livio Scarpella
nevver:

Livio Scarpella