(Source: coolings)

(Source: psychosisland)

(Source: ssufficiently)

(Source: ikantenggelem)

huffingtonpost:

My 12-year-old self is freaking out right now. This could quite possibly be the best throwback Thursday ever. 

Find out the details on where to buy this genius device here.

xombiedirge:

CBR's art challenge, The Line It is Drawn, tackles some Muppet/comic mash-ups this week. My favs are above, but check out plenty more HERE.
Cookie Monster as Galactus by David Branstetter
Deadpool/Gonzo & Beaker, Agent of Hydra by Fernando Pinto
Kermit as The Spirit by Cynthia Sousa / Tumblr & Amanda Rodgers
Dazzler and The Electric Mayhem by Caanan Grall / Website
Forgetful Jones is Jonah Hex by Brendan Tobin
Animal as Wolverine by Axel Medellin / Blog
Iron Muppets by Derek Langille / Tumblr
Reign of the Super Grovers by Marco D’Alfonso / Website / Tumblr xombiedirge:

CBR's art challenge, The Line It is Drawn, tackles some Muppet/comic mash-ups this week. My favs are above, but check out plenty more HERE.
Cookie Monster as Galactus by David Branstetter
Deadpool/Gonzo & Beaker, Agent of Hydra by Fernando Pinto
Kermit as The Spirit by Cynthia Sousa / Tumblr & Amanda Rodgers
Dazzler and The Electric Mayhem by Caanan Grall / Website
Forgetful Jones is Jonah Hex by Brendan Tobin
Animal as Wolverine by Axel Medellin / Blog
Iron Muppets by Derek Langille / Tumblr
Reign of the Super Grovers by Marco D’Alfonso / Website / Tumblr xombiedirge:

CBR's art challenge, The Line It is Drawn, tackles some Muppet/comic mash-ups this week. My favs are above, but check out plenty more HERE.
Cookie Monster as Galactus by David Branstetter
Deadpool/Gonzo & Beaker, Agent of Hydra by Fernando Pinto
Kermit as The Spirit by Cynthia Sousa / Tumblr & Amanda Rodgers
Dazzler and The Electric Mayhem by Caanan Grall / Website
Forgetful Jones is Jonah Hex by Brendan Tobin
Animal as Wolverine by Axel Medellin / Blog
Iron Muppets by Derek Langille / Tumblr
Reign of the Super Grovers by Marco D’Alfonso / Website / Tumblr xombiedirge:

CBR's art challenge, The Line It is Drawn, tackles some Muppet/comic mash-ups this week. My favs are above, but check out plenty more HERE.
Cookie Monster as Galactus by David Branstetter
Deadpool/Gonzo & Beaker, Agent of Hydra by Fernando Pinto
Kermit as The Spirit by Cynthia Sousa / Tumblr & Amanda Rodgers
Dazzler and The Electric Mayhem by Caanan Grall / Website
Forgetful Jones is Jonah Hex by Brendan Tobin
Animal as Wolverine by Axel Medellin / Blog
Iron Muppets by Derek Langille / Tumblr
Reign of the Super Grovers by Marco D’Alfonso / Website / Tumblr xombiedirge:

CBR's art challenge, The Line It is Drawn, tackles some Muppet/comic mash-ups this week. My favs are above, but check out plenty more HERE.
Cookie Monster as Galactus by David Branstetter
Deadpool/Gonzo & Beaker, Agent of Hydra by Fernando Pinto
Kermit as The Spirit by Cynthia Sousa / Tumblr & Amanda Rodgers
Dazzler and The Electric Mayhem by Caanan Grall / Website
Forgetful Jones is Jonah Hex by Brendan Tobin
Animal as Wolverine by Axel Medellin / Blog
Iron Muppets by Derek Langille / Tumblr
Reign of the Super Grovers by Marco D’Alfonso / Website / Tumblr xombiedirge:

CBR's art challenge, The Line It is Drawn, tackles some Muppet/comic mash-ups this week. My favs are above, but check out plenty more HERE.
Cookie Monster as Galactus by David Branstetter
Deadpool/Gonzo & Beaker, Agent of Hydra by Fernando Pinto
Kermit as The Spirit by Cynthia Sousa / Tumblr & Amanda Rodgers
Dazzler and The Electric Mayhem by Caanan Grall / Website
Forgetful Jones is Jonah Hex by Brendan Tobin
Animal as Wolverine by Axel Medellin / Blog
Iron Muppets by Derek Langille / Tumblr
Reign of the Super Grovers by Marco D’Alfonso / Website / Tumblr xombiedirge:

CBR's art challenge, The Line It is Drawn, tackles some Muppet/comic mash-ups this week. My favs are above, but check out plenty more HERE.
Cookie Monster as Galactus by David Branstetter
Deadpool/Gonzo & Beaker, Agent of Hydra by Fernando Pinto
Kermit as The Spirit by Cynthia Sousa / Tumblr & Amanda Rodgers
Dazzler and The Electric Mayhem by Caanan Grall / Website
Forgetful Jones is Jonah Hex by Brendan Tobin
Animal as Wolverine by Axel Medellin / Blog
Iron Muppets by Derek Langille / Tumblr
Reign of the Super Grovers by Marco D’Alfonso / Website / Tumblr xombiedirge:

CBR's art challenge, The Line It is Drawn, tackles some Muppet/comic mash-ups this week. My favs are above, but check out plenty more HERE.
Cookie Monster as Galactus by David Branstetter
Deadpool/Gonzo & Beaker, Agent of Hydra by Fernando Pinto
Kermit as The Spirit by Cynthia Sousa / Tumblr & Amanda Rodgers
Dazzler and The Electric Mayhem by Caanan Grall / Website
Forgetful Jones is Jonah Hex by Brendan Tobin
Animal as Wolverine by Axel Medellin / Blog
Iron Muppets by Derek Langille / Tumblr
Reign of the Super Grovers by Marco D’Alfonso / Website / Tumblr

xombiedirge:

CBR's art challenge, The Line It is Drawn, tackles some Muppet/comic mash-ups this week. My favs are above, but check out plenty more HERE.

Cookie Monster as Galactus by David Branstetter

Deadpool/Gonzo & Beaker, Agent of Hydra by Fernando Pinto

Kermit as The Spirit by Cynthia Sousa / Tumblr & Amanda Rodgers

Dazzler and The Electric Mayhem by Caanan Grall / Website

Forgetful Jones is Jonah Hex by Brendan Tobin

Animal as Wolverine by Axel Medellin / Blog

Iron Muppets by Derek Langille / Tumblr

Reign of the Super Grovers by Marco D’Alfonso / Website / Tumblr

chroniclesofamber:

Cyber-Dys-Punk-Topia
“There was a place near an airport, Kowloon, when Hong Kong wasn’t China, but there had been a mistake, a long time ago, and that place, very small, many people, it still belonged to China. So there was no law there. An outlaw place. And more and more people crowded in; they built it up, higher. No rules, just building, just people living. Police wouldn’t go there. Drugs and whores and gambling. But people living, too. Factories, restaurants. A city. No laws.”
—William Gibson, Idoru
It was the most densely populated place on Earth for most of the 20th century, where a room cost the equivalent of US$6 per month in high rise buildings that belonged to no country. In this urban enclave, “a historical accident”, law had no place. Drug dealers, pimps and prostitutes lived and worked alongside kindergartens, and residents walked the narrow alleys with umbrellas to shield themselves from the endless, constant dripping of makeshift water pipes above….
Kowloon ‘Walled’ City lost its wall during the Second World War when Japan invaded and razed the walls for materials to expand the nearby airport. When Japan surrendered, claims of sovereignty over Kowloon finally came to a head between the Chinese and the British. Perhaps to avoid triggering yet another conflict in the wake of a world war, both countries wiped their hands of the burgeoning territory.
And then came the refugees, the squatters, the outlaws. The uncontrolled building of 300 interconnected towers crammed into a seven-acre plot of land had begun and by 1990, Kowloon was home to more than 50,000 inhabitants….
Despite earning its Cantonese nickname, “City of Darkness”, amazingly, many of Kowloon’s residents liked living there. And even with its lack of basic amenities such as sanitation, safety and even sunlight, it’s reported that many have fond memories of the friendly tight-knit community that was “poor but happy”.
“People who lived there were always loyal to each other. In the Walled City, the sunshine always followed the rain,” a former resident told the South China Morning Post….
Today all that remains of Kowloon is a bronze small-scale model of the labyrinth in the middle a public park where it once stood.
This isn’t to say places like Kowloon Walled City no longer exist in Hong Kong….
— from Anywhere But Here: Kowloon “Anarchy” City
chroniclesofamber:

Cyber-Dys-Punk-Topia
“There was a place near an airport, Kowloon, when Hong Kong wasn’t China, but there had been a mistake, a long time ago, and that place, very small, many people, it still belonged to China. So there was no law there. An outlaw place. And more and more people crowded in; they built it up, higher. No rules, just building, just people living. Police wouldn’t go there. Drugs and whores and gambling. But people living, too. Factories, restaurants. A city. No laws.”
—William Gibson, Idoru
It was the most densely populated place on Earth for most of the 20th century, where a room cost the equivalent of US$6 per month in high rise buildings that belonged to no country. In this urban enclave, “a historical accident”, law had no place. Drug dealers, pimps and prostitutes lived and worked alongside kindergartens, and residents walked the narrow alleys with umbrellas to shield themselves from the endless, constant dripping of makeshift water pipes above….
Kowloon ‘Walled’ City lost its wall during the Second World War when Japan invaded and razed the walls for materials to expand the nearby airport. When Japan surrendered, claims of sovereignty over Kowloon finally came to a head between the Chinese and the British. Perhaps to avoid triggering yet another conflict in the wake of a world war, both countries wiped their hands of the burgeoning territory.
And then came the refugees, the squatters, the outlaws. The uncontrolled building of 300 interconnected towers crammed into a seven-acre plot of land had begun and by 1990, Kowloon was home to more than 50,000 inhabitants….
Despite earning its Cantonese nickname, “City of Darkness”, amazingly, many of Kowloon’s residents liked living there. And even with its lack of basic amenities such as sanitation, safety and even sunlight, it’s reported that many have fond memories of the friendly tight-knit community that was “poor but happy”.
“People who lived there were always loyal to each other. In the Walled City, the sunshine always followed the rain,” a former resident told the South China Morning Post….
Today all that remains of Kowloon is a bronze small-scale model of the labyrinth in the middle a public park where it once stood.
This isn’t to say places like Kowloon Walled City no longer exist in Hong Kong….
— from Anywhere But Here: Kowloon “Anarchy” City
chroniclesofamber:

Cyber-Dys-Punk-Topia
“There was a place near an airport, Kowloon, when Hong Kong wasn’t China, but there had been a mistake, a long time ago, and that place, very small, many people, it still belonged to China. So there was no law there. An outlaw place. And more and more people crowded in; they built it up, higher. No rules, just building, just people living. Police wouldn’t go there. Drugs and whores and gambling. But people living, too. Factories, restaurants. A city. No laws.”
—William Gibson, Idoru
It was the most densely populated place on Earth for most of the 20th century, where a room cost the equivalent of US$6 per month in high rise buildings that belonged to no country. In this urban enclave, “a historical accident”, law had no place. Drug dealers, pimps and prostitutes lived and worked alongside kindergartens, and residents walked the narrow alleys with umbrellas to shield themselves from the endless, constant dripping of makeshift water pipes above….
Kowloon ‘Walled’ City lost its wall during the Second World War when Japan invaded and razed the walls for materials to expand the nearby airport. When Japan surrendered, claims of sovereignty over Kowloon finally came to a head between the Chinese and the British. Perhaps to avoid triggering yet another conflict in the wake of a world war, both countries wiped their hands of the burgeoning territory.
And then came the refugees, the squatters, the outlaws. The uncontrolled building of 300 interconnected towers crammed into a seven-acre plot of land had begun and by 1990, Kowloon was home to more than 50,000 inhabitants….
Despite earning its Cantonese nickname, “City of Darkness”, amazingly, many of Kowloon’s residents liked living there. And even with its lack of basic amenities such as sanitation, safety and even sunlight, it’s reported that many have fond memories of the friendly tight-knit community that was “poor but happy”.
“People who lived there were always loyal to each other. In the Walled City, the sunshine always followed the rain,” a former resident told the South China Morning Post….
Today all that remains of Kowloon is a bronze small-scale model of the labyrinth in the middle a public park where it once stood.
This isn’t to say places like Kowloon Walled City no longer exist in Hong Kong….
— from Anywhere But Here: Kowloon “Anarchy” City
chroniclesofamber:

Cyber-Dys-Punk-Topia
“There was a place near an airport, Kowloon, when Hong Kong wasn’t China, but there had been a mistake, a long time ago, and that place, very small, many people, it still belonged to China. So there was no law there. An outlaw place. And more and more people crowded in; they built it up, higher. No rules, just building, just people living. Police wouldn’t go there. Drugs and whores and gambling. But people living, too. Factories, restaurants. A city. No laws.”
—William Gibson, Idoru
It was the most densely populated place on Earth for most of the 20th century, where a room cost the equivalent of US$6 per month in high rise buildings that belonged to no country. In this urban enclave, “a historical accident”, law had no place. Drug dealers, pimps and prostitutes lived and worked alongside kindergartens, and residents walked the narrow alleys with umbrellas to shield themselves from the endless, constant dripping of makeshift water pipes above….
Kowloon ‘Walled’ City lost its wall during the Second World War when Japan invaded and razed the walls for materials to expand the nearby airport. When Japan surrendered, claims of sovereignty over Kowloon finally came to a head between the Chinese and the British. Perhaps to avoid triggering yet another conflict in the wake of a world war, both countries wiped their hands of the burgeoning territory.
And then came the refugees, the squatters, the outlaws. The uncontrolled building of 300 interconnected towers crammed into a seven-acre plot of land had begun and by 1990, Kowloon was home to more than 50,000 inhabitants….
Despite earning its Cantonese nickname, “City of Darkness”, amazingly, many of Kowloon’s residents liked living there. And even with its lack of basic amenities such as sanitation, safety and even sunlight, it’s reported that many have fond memories of the friendly tight-knit community that was “poor but happy”.
“People who lived there were always loyal to each other. In the Walled City, the sunshine always followed the rain,” a former resident told the South China Morning Post….
Today all that remains of Kowloon is a bronze small-scale model of the labyrinth in the middle a public park where it once stood.
This isn’t to say places like Kowloon Walled City no longer exist in Hong Kong….
— from Anywhere But Here: Kowloon “Anarchy” City

chroniclesofamber:

Cyber-Dys-Punk-Topia

“There was a place near an airport, Kowloon, when Hong Kong wasn’t China, but there had been a mistake, a long time ago, and that place, very small, many people, it still belonged to China. So there was no law there. An outlaw place. And more and more people crowded in; they built it up, higher. No rules, just building, just people living. Police wouldn’t go there. Drugs and whores and gambling. But people living, too. Factories, restaurants. A city. No laws.

William Gibson, Idoru

It was the most densely populated place on Earth for most of the 20th century, where a room cost the equivalent of US$6 per month in high rise buildings that belonged to no country. In this urban enclave, “a historical accident”, law had no place. Drug dealers, pimps and prostitutes lived and worked alongside kindergartens, and residents walked the narrow alleys with umbrellas to shield themselves from the endless, constant dripping of makeshift water pipes above….

Kowloon ‘Walled’ City lost its wall during the Second World War when Japan invaded and razed the walls for materials to expand the nearby airport. When Japan surrendered, claims of sovereignty over Kowloon finally came to a head between the Chinese and the British. Perhaps to avoid triggering yet another conflict in the wake of a world war, both countries wiped their hands of the burgeoning territory.

And then came the refugees, the squatters, the outlaws. The uncontrolled building of 300 interconnected towers crammed into a seven-acre plot of land had begun and by 1990, Kowloon was home to more than 50,000 inhabitants….

Despite earning its Cantonese nickname, “City of Darkness”, amazingly, many of Kowloon’s residents liked living there. And even with its lack of basic amenities such as sanitation, safety and even sunlight, it’s reported that many have fond memories of the friendly tight-knit community that was “poor but happy”.

“People who lived there were always loyal to each other. In the Walled City, the sunshine always followed the rain,” a former resident told the South China Morning Post….

Today all that remains of Kowloon is a bronze small-scale model of the labyrinth in the middle a public park where it once stood.

This isn’t to say places like Kowloon Walled City no longer exist in Hong Kong….

— from Anywhere But Here: Kowloon “Anarchy” City

(Source: ombligodelaluna)

john-franzen:

DRAWING 2013
"EACH LINE ONE BREATH" - PAPER SERIES
john-franzen:

DRAWING 2013
"EACH LINE ONE BREATH" - PAPER SERIES
john-franzen:

DRAWING 2013
"EACH LINE ONE BREATH" - PAPER SERIES
john-franzen:

DRAWING 2013
"EACH LINE ONE BREATH" - PAPER SERIES
john-franzen:

DRAWING 2013
"EACH LINE ONE BREATH" - PAPER SERIES

john-franzen:

DRAWING 2013

"EACH LINE ONE BREATH" - PAPER SERIES