1. malformalady:

    Traumatic cataract with an iridodialysis (separation of the iris from it’s attachment to the ciliary body) from a blunt injury during childhood.

    Photo credit: Cindy Montague, CRA

    (via goleftgoright)

     
  2. nevver:

    Dinner for one, Laura Stevens

     
  3. adesignresearcher:

    fer1972:

    Sculptures made from Honeybees and Porcelain by Aganetha Dyck

    Fascinating

    (via unicornbat112)

     
  4. ttfkagb:

    mediamattersforamerica:

    Fox spent much of its VMA coverage questioning Beyonce’s ability to promote feminism while being "extremely sexual."  

    Megyn Kelly labeled Beyonce’s message and lyrics as “skanky,” while a FoxNews.com article claimed the singer “seemed to ensure her behind was the focus on each song, all the while educating young viewers about feminism.”

    On The Five, Fox hosts suggested “she’s auditioning for a future husband,” and Greg Gutfeld announced that ”the greatest thing about pop culture is convincing women that acting like strippers is empowering.” 

    What Fox failed to recognize is that expressing sexuality does not automatically remove a woman’s right to discuss equality. Instead, the network righteously shamed Beyonce and used her performance as basis to attack feminism as a whole. In reality, such policing of women’s sexuality has harmed progress toward equality. The very same mindset has been used to dismiss women’s need to access contraception, and blame rape survivors for their own assaults. 

    If anyone is going to be shamed, it should be Fox and its irresponsible coverage of women’s issues. 

    Dis they say the same about Miley? Or Taylor Swift? Never mind, I know the answer…

    Dog whistles abound.

    (via asfadedasmyjeans)

     
  5. sosuperawesome:

    Porcelain jewelry by MrsPetersonPottery

     
  6. artruby:

    Glass sculpture by Mario Ceroli.

     
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  8. (Source: viofswords, via keratumbles)

     
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  12. cross-connect:

    Ines Seidel is a book and paper artist based in Munich, Germany and probably best known for her altered books and paper objects.

    About the work Seidel writes in her blog:

    Instead of going on with their stories, these books remember where they came from and how everything began. I offered them black and white pictures of tree parts and dried twigs, all from my immediate surrounding. The books venture into a kind of regression therapy, where painful moments from childhood or even earlier lives are relived.

                                           :-)

     
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