1. nevver:

    Foresta Lumina

  2. 18 July 2014

    273 notes

    Reblogged from


    The beaches of San Francisco

    Love these.

  3. The path to what I’m doing started with not knowing what I wanted to do… Pursuing that feeling of not really knowing what to do, and choosing what doesn’t quite seem like the logical next step, but feels right at a gut level, is how I’ve pieced together where I am today.


    Every time I tried something new, I realized that I had no experience in it, so it felt like the right move. There is a data line that suggests a connection between all of those experiences: whenever something made me uncomfortable, I would give it a try.


    in her recent interview on The Great Discontent. writer, designer, editor, and educator Liz Danzico, NPR’s first-ever creative director, echoes Daniel Pink’s commencement address on why the best roadmap to an interesting life is the one you make up as you go along.

    Rilke would agree. Or, as Picasso famously put it, To know what you’re going to draw, you have to begin drawing.”

    Previous TGD interviews have included Debbie MillmanAustin KleonJohn Maeda, and yours truly.

    (via explore-blog)

  4. 8 July 2014

    1,789 notes

    Reblogged from


    Your moment of Zen

  5. Reading Proust in prison →


    Daniel Genis spent ten years in prison and read over one thousand books:

    He read “In Search of Lost Time” alongside two academic guidebooks, full of notations in French, and a dictionary. He said that no other novel gave him as much appreciation for his time in prison. “Of course, we are…

  6. 『25 Lives』 by Tongari ()

    Just beautiful.

    (Source: ryannxp)

  7. nevver:

    Paris and the Unknown, Yoyo the Ricecorpse

  8. For a star to be born, there is one thing that must happen: a gaseous nebula must collapse.

    So collapse.
    This is not your destruction.

    This is your birth.

    — n.t.  (via diveinme)

  9. 28 May 2014

    2,399 notes

    Reblogged from


Massimo Vignelli


    Massimo Vignelli

  10. It’s as clear to me as the waters of the mighty Hudson that the way to continue Pete Seeger’s legacy is as simple as teaching your children and your children’s children to sing an old song.

    — Old Crow Medicine Show’s Ketch Secor remembers Pete Seeger: http://nyr.kr/1cXKgVz (via newyorker)

    (Source: newyorker.com)