The World is a Fantasy
By PJ Rush | Photographs of the natural and man-made world that might have come from another world altogether.
• Chromodoris Willani Blue (blue sea slug)<br>• Stemonitis fusca<br>• Coral<br>• Squidworm<br>• Sunda Colugo<br>• Christmas Tree Worm<br>• Panda Ant
Dionisio Gonzalez’s photo illustrations add fantasy architecture to areas affected by natural disasters. Read more on Hi-Fructose.
Multicellular Organic<br>Neural Network<br>Lives in Nitrogen-Oxygen Atmosphere<br>270 K - 300 K<br>Eats, Breathes, Thinks, Creates
September 2011<p>August 2011<p>July 2011<p>June 2011<p>May 2011<p>April 2011<p>March 2011<p>February 2011<p>January 2011<p>December 2010<p>November 2010<p>October 2010<p>September …
all photos courtesy Kent Shiraishi<p>Filed under: Places I Want To Visit. If you’re a Mac user you may be familiar with the “Blue Pond” located in …Japanese Culture
<b>Pattern!</b><p>The Mutter Museum in Philadelphia Was originally opened in the 1900s for medical students to come and see in person ;extremely rare conditions, and the effects of diseases that had been cured or eradicated. It still stands today as the best place for medical students to get ” hands on” experience, as well as a popular attraction for locals and tourists alike.
michael light<p>Houses on the Edge of the Snake River Lava Plain, Canyon View Road Looking North, Jerome, ID, 2009
• #photo of the day #photography #color #mosque #architecture #Iran #Isfahan #Tandis Khodadadian<br>• 4 years ago<br>• 13801
Art historian and author Paul Koudounaris elucidates the macabre splendor and tragic history of Europe’s catacomb saints<p>Comment on this StoryChristianity
<b>Photograph by Oscar Ruiz</b><p>A housing complex in Mexico City.
Ferguslie Park, Paisley
View onto the organ screen at the United Artists Theater, Los Angeles
Faced with rising sea levels, Pacific state looks to become world’s first floating nation — on vast “lily-pads”
The islands now called Kiribati have been inhabited since 3000 BC, but if the seas continue to rise they could be gone in as little as a century.<p>For a decade, Anote Tong the president has been warning the 100,000 inhabitants of the tiny Pacific state that they may not have much longer to cling to their 32 atolls. Now, he can talk about a potential solution.<p>Improbable though it may sound, with the help of a pioneering Japanese company and a few hundred billion dollars, Mr. Tong is considering …