Ladies and Gentleman, the man that will be in history books. He was throwing the burning tear gas. Not to the cops but away from the children protesting. In his American Shirt and bag of chips. Check his twitter.
HE HAS ALSO STATED NOT TO PURCHASE THE T-SHIRTS THAT ARE BEING SOLD WITH HIS IMAGE BECAUSE HIM NOR THE TOWN OF FERGUSON WILL SEE THAT MONEY!
Just needs to be stated again!
“Not to the cops but away from the children protesting”
Seriously guys, please spread the word about this petition.
SIGN THIS because:
• cops think that Mike Brown’s life was worth less than the $3 candy bar he supposedly stole
• one white person can cry about a cop killing their dog and get a law passed requiring officers to undergo additional training to handle dogs
• but every 28 hours a black person is killed by police
• and yet at least one million dissenting voices will be required to be heard by the US government
Sucks to be the earth
16 x 20
Acrylic on canvas
I’m at Disneyworld and tonight in honor of robin,the magic kingdom’s firework show was named genie’s wishes,and in the end they said “genie,you’re free”
Vasily Vereshchagin’s “Turkestan Series” - Part One
Vasily Vereshchagin was a famous Russian Orientalist painter who in 1867 was invited by the military governor of Turkestan, Konstantine Kaufmann. The work inspired by his visit that followed became known as the “Turkestan series” which includes scenes of daily life and the Russian Empire’s war of conquest in Central Asia. Vereshchagin himself took part in the defense of Samarkand against the Bukharan Emir’s army in 1868, was wounded in the course of the battle, for which he was awarded the Order of St. George. Vereshchagin returned to St. Petersburg at the end of 1868 and began to work on the paintings. After holding an exhibition of his work in 1869, he returned once more to Turkestan.
A fight at the Ukrainian Parliament transformed into a Caravaggio-like painting… that’s why we love the internet. :-D
(Photo credit: Valentyn Ogirenko/Reuters)
Philadelphia-based balloon artist and entertainer
Jason Secoda of Airheads Entertainment
has been creating balloon art for over 15 years
“My philosophy on balloon art tries to shatter the ideas that balloon art is cheesy and that it’s only for kids. I’m very detail-oriented, and as a result, my work is layered and complex. During events, I often find just as many adults enthralled with my work as children are. In short, I make quality, upscale work for all types, and all ages of clientele.”…Secoda
archiiemcphee- The awesome piece pictured at the top of this post, depicting a jungle scene containing ferocious tigers and an ancient temple, was a collaboration created in August 2013 with Dennis Scott, Dylan Gilenas and Jack Mattson. Inspired by the famous Cambodian temple Angkor Wat, the piece is made of over 15,000 balloons, stood nearly 17 feet tall, and covered an area of 225 square feet.
Slevin Aaron (Poland) - Secret garden
The emotion photographer Slevin Aaron is dealing with photography for 7 years, creating photos for magazines, books covers, model agencies and many other projects: “It is what I love, the way in which I can show human emotions frozen in the one frame, and this is for me photography, feelings, emotions, nostalgy, happiness and sadness, love and betrayal, life! So I started to create my own world which is not only a reflection of the ideas in my head but also my feelings.”
© All images courtesy of the artist
Without lifting the pencil from the paper.
Anonymous said: You are the worst kind of garbage. You are disgusting and no better than a rapist. You deserve the worst death imaginable. To be stabbed repeated, lit on fire then have your parents shot for producing such a useless child.
Tell me again that we’re making up this bullying shit. Oh yeah, we’re just playing the victim.
Says a lot about how many anti-caps work and function. No science, no facts, no thinking. Just emotion emotion and more emotion. Fueling their emotional furnace with hate, hate and hate.
The great artist Francis Bacon on the role of suffering and self-knowledge in creative expression – a lost interview from the 1970s.