.Perpetual Bliss.
Never lose sight of what's most important to you.
.Perpetual Bliss.
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plant-scans:

A panorama of Iguacu Falls (top), and the Devils Throat in Iguacu Falls, Natural Wonders, Susan Newcomer 1978
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wgsn:

Blue suede set with floral embroidery seen at @blumarine #SS15 #MFW 
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lindahall:

A color wheel and spectrum, and tints and shades from Répertoire de couleurs, 1905.
lindahall:

A color wheel and spectrum, and tints and shades from Répertoire de couleurs, 1905.
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artruby:

Details of Peter Sacks, Aftermath at Robert Miller Gallery. Photos: Art Ruby.
artruby:

Details of Peter Sacks, Aftermath at Robert Miller Gallery. Photos: Art Ruby.
artruby:

Details of Peter Sacks, Aftermath at Robert Miller Gallery. Photos: Art Ruby.
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keveddy:

#fungi #prismacolor #hongos. Primer intento :)
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madamgyoza:

This is sculpted like this is a solid piece of art
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weirdvintage:

"Relax.  When the "Libs" call us names like that it really means they think we’re rugged, masculine, virile.  Like these new Hush Puppies."—1971 (via SenseiAlan on Flickr)
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lonequixote:

Magnolia Blossom ~ Imogen Cunningham
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smokynoir:

© Boehm Gerhard
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thepeoplesrecord:

Amazon tribe fights back against illegal loggers, environmental destructionSeptember 8, 2014
Brazil is the most dangerous place in the world to be an environmentalist. It accounts for about half of all recorded killings of environmental advocates.
And those numbers are going up, globally. As I reported recently for Foreign Policy:

Between 2002 and 2013, at least 908 people were killed because of their environmental advocacy, according to “Deadly Environment,” a new report from the investigative nonprofit Global Witness. That’s an average of at least one environmentalist murdered every week, and in the last four years, the rate of the murders has doubled. In 2012, the deadliest year on record, 147 deaths were recorded, three times more than a decade earlier. “There were almost certainly more cases,” the report says, “but the nature of the problem makes information hard to find, and even harder to verify.”

That incredibly dangerous environment makes what photographer Lunae Parracho documented even more incredible.
Parracho (website, Twitter, Flickr) followed the Ka’apor tribe, an indigenous community in Brazil, as they fought back against illegal loggers.
Ka’apor warriors ventured into the Alto Turiacu territory in the Amazon basin to track down illegal loggers, tie them up, and sabotage their equipment.
They stole their chainsaws and cut the logs so the loggers couldn’t profit from them.
They released the loggers, but only after taking their shoes and clothes, and setting their trucks on fire.
Source
thepeoplesrecord:

Amazon tribe fights back against illegal loggers, environmental destructionSeptember 8, 2014
Brazil is the most dangerous place in the world to be an environmentalist. It accounts for about half of all recorded killings of environmental advocates.
And those numbers are going up, globally. As I reported recently for Foreign Policy:

Between 2002 and 2013, at least 908 people were killed because of their environmental advocacy, according to “Deadly Environment,” a new report from the investigative nonprofit Global Witness. That’s an average of at least one environmentalist murdered every week, and in the last four years, the rate of the murders has doubled. In 2012, the deadliest year on record, 147 deaths were recorded, three times more than a decade earlier. “There were almost certainly more cases,” the report says, “but the nature of the problem makes information hard to find, and even harder to verify.”

That incredibly dangerous environment makes what photographer Lunae Parracho documented even more incredible.
Parracho (website, Twitter, Flickr) followed the Ka’apor tribe, an indigenous community in Brazil, as they fought back against illegal loggers.
Ka’apor warriors ventured into the Alto Turiacu territory in the Amazon basin to track down illegal loggers, tie them up, and sabotage their equipment.
They stole their chainsaws and cut the logs so the loggers couldn’t profit from them.
They released the loggers, but only after taking their shoes and clothes, and setting their trucks on fire.
Source
thepeoplesrecord:

Amazon tribe fights back against illegal loggers, environmental destructionSeptember 8, 2014
Brazil is the most dangerous place in the world to be an environmentalist. It accounts for about half of all recorded killings of environmental advocates.
And those numbers are going up, globally. As I reported recently for Foreign Policy:

Between 2002 and 2013, at least 908 people were killed because of their environmental advocacy, according to “Deadly Environment,” a new report from the investigative nonprofit Global Witness. That’s an average of at least one environmentalist murdered every week, and in the last four years, the rate of the murders has doubled. In 2012, the deadliest year on record, 147 deaths were recorded, three times more than a decade earlier. “There were almost certainly more cases,” the report says, “but the nature of the problem makes information hard to find, and even harder to verify.”

That incredibly dangerous environment makes what photographer Lunae Parracho documented even more incredible.
Parracho (website, Twitter, Flickr) followed the Ka’apor tribe, an indigenous community in Brazil, as they fought back against illegal loggers.
Ka’apor warriors ventured into the Alto Turiacu territory in the Amazon basin to track down illegal loggers, tie them up, and sabotage their equipment.
They stole their chainsaws and cut the logs so the loggers couldn’t profit from them.
They released the loggers, but only after taking their shoes and clothes, and setting their trucks on fire.
Source
thepeoplesrecord:

Amazon tribe fights back against illegal loggers, environmental destructionSeptember 8, 2014
Brazil is the most dangerous place in the world to be an environmentalist. It accounts for about half of all recorded killings of environmental advocates.
And those numbers are going up, globally. As I reported recently for Foreign Policy:

Between 2002 and 2013, at least 908 people were killed because of their environmental advocacy, according to “Deadly Environment,” a new report from the investigative nonprofit Global Witness. That’s an average of at least one environmentalist murdered every week, and in the last four years, the rate of the murders has doubled. In 2012, the deadliest year on record, 147 deaths were recorded, three times more than a decade earlier. “There were almost certainly more cases,” the report says, “but the nature of the problem makes information hard to find, and even harder to verify.”

That incredibly dangerous environment makes what photographer Lunae Parracho documented even more incredible.
Parracho (website, Twitter, Flickr) followed the Ka’apor tribe, an indigenous community in Brazil, as they fought back against illegal loggers.
Ka’apor warriors ventured into the Alto Turiacu territory in the Amazon basin to track down illegal loggers, tie them up, and sabotage their equipment.
They stole their chainsaws and cut the logs so the loggers couldn’t profit from them.
They released the loggers, but only after taking their shoes and clothes, and setting their trucks on fire.
Source
thepeoplesrecord:

Amazon tribe fights back against illegal loggers, environmental destructionSeptember 8, 2014
Brazil is the most dangerous place in the world to be an environmentalist. It accounts for about half of all recorded killings of environmental advocates.
And those numbers are going up, globally. As I reported recently for Foreign Policy:

Between 2002 and 2013, at least 908 people were killed because of their environmental advocacy, according to “Deadly Environment,” a new report from the investigative nonprofit Global Witness. That’s an average of at least one environmentalist murdered every week, and in the last four years, the rate of the murders has doubled. In 2012, the deadliest year on record, 147 deaths were recorded, three times more than a decade earlier. “There were almost certainly more cases,” the report says, “but the nature of the problem makes information hard to find, and even harder to verify.”

That incredibly dangerous environment makes what photographer Lunae Parracho documented even more incredible.
Parracho (website, Twitter, Flickr) followed the Ka’apor tribe, an indigenous community in Brazil, as they fought back against illegal loggers.
Ka’apor warriors ventured into the Alto Turiacu territory in the Amazon basin to track down illegal loggers, tie them up, and sabotage their equipment.
They stole their chainsaws and cut the logs so the loggers couldn’t profit from them.
They released the loggers, but only after taking their shoes and clothes, and setting their trucks on fire.
Source
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Pierre-Auguste Renoir- La Bohemienne