the-art-of-yoga:

“Don’t move the way fear makes you move. Move the way love makes you move. Move the way joy makes you move.” — Osho
वृश्चिकासन Vṛścikāsana (Scorpion Pose)
Yoga Teacher Heather Connor
Photographer yogicasino
ॐ☯ the-art-of-yoga ☯ॐ

the-art-of-yoga:

“Don’t move the way fear makes you move. Move the way love makes you move. Move the way joy makes you move.” — Osho

वृश्चिकासन Vṛścikāsana (Scorpion Pose)

Yoga Teacher Heather Connor

Photographer yogicasino

ॐ☯ the-art-of-yoga ☯ॐ

6,701 notes

chalkandwater:

Sand mandala at Thikse Monastery, Ladakh, India.

Samsara (2011)

43,785 notes

technochaun:

Page detail from Arkham Asylum by Dave McKean.

technochaun:

Page detail from Arkham Asylum by Dave McKean.

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cross-connect:

Berlin, Germany based artist Angelika Arendt creates intricate ink drawings and psychedelic sculptures made of polyurethane clay. Check out more of her incredible work at angelikaarendt.de

2,411 notes

wariojo:

dekutree:

wheelcher2:

the white guy is killin me

"hmm..yes..ho….mhm"

*looks nervously at obama* “h….ho………”

(Source: northgang)

683,083 notes

comicartistevolution:

Bill Sienkiewicz 1995: Voodoo Child | Illustrated Legend of Jimi Hendrix

This is easily one of my very favorite Sienkiewicz projects. At 124 fully painted pages, this Jimi Hendrix biography is the equivalent to a five-issue comic book arc, putting it on par with the magnitude of Sienkiewicz’s other great works: Elektra: Assassin, Stray Toasters, and Big Numbers.

It is a magnificent example of the power of graphic storytelling — it doesn’t so much attempt to provide a straight-laced biography of the subject, so much as it makes the reader feel the story. The marriage of artist and subject never seemed so fitting and the results are a wonder to behold.

Which is why it’s so surprising to learn that the book is but a shadow of what Sienkiewicz had intended:

The Hendrix book was a mixed experience …  I love music and I like Hendrix, but I was not fanatical about his music. But I felt that comics as a metaphor for music could work, in terms of cutting loose and really doing something storywise. I anticipated doing a lot of that, but the publisher of the book did not want to push it as much as I wanted to. So consequently the whole project to me is something I do not see as what it became, but what it could have become. Not that I’m not proud of it, but I feel, if I’m being generous, that it is fifty to sixty percent of what I ultimately saw it to be, in terms of really pushing it the way I wanted to. Working on a book about Jimi Hendrix, what better place and icon to cut loose on? That was more an indication of me not wanting to play it safe, except I was working with someone who did. 

— Interview with Katherine Keller of Sequential Tart

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tastefullyoffensive:

Mother cat gives her kittens a fighting lesson. [x]

212,293 notes