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darksilenceinsuburbia:

Vintage Crime Scene Photographs from LAPD

Until recently, an old, deteriorated collection of no less than one million crime scene photographs rested silently in the nearly forgotten archives of the Los Angeles Police department; spanning 150 years of violence and corruption, these images were only recently discovered by the photographer Merrick Morton, who has restored and salvaged many of the images, which will be exhibited at Paramount Pictures Studios from April 25-27 by Fototeka.

(via adolescents)

oyuvo:


ive started wearing Pants

asylum-art:

Tibetan Buddhist monks Create Mandalas Using Millions of Grains of Sand-The Mystical Arts

Imagine the amount of patience that’s required to create such highly detailed art such as this! To promote healing and world peace, a group of Tibetan Buddhist monks, from the Drepung Loseling Monastery in India, travel the world creating incredible mandalas using millions of grains of sand. For days or even weeks, the monks spend up to eight hours a day working on one mandala sand painting, pouring multicolored grains of sand onto a shared platform until it becomes a spectacular piece of art.

 

(via sisterbeatrice)

tylerchokely:

slaughterhouse-420:

i think about this a lot

WHAT THE FUCK

(Source: filthyphil, via zach-snyd)

alyssatphoto:

Morning Glory first day of tour driving thru a blizzard.

© Alyssa Tanchajja 2013

alyssatphoto:

Jim Shomo #tbt

© Alyssa Tanchajja 2013

alyssatphoto:

Morning Glory “War Pslams” Record Release show 3.29.14

© Alyssa Tanchajja 2014

alyssatphoto:

Panoramas with Morning Glory

nevver:

Born to be bad

holdyoutight:

follow for more on here and tumblr! Tumblr: lonely-diamonds en We Heart It.

drawings by schizophrenic people

(via tsundearie)

Not to put too fine a point on it,
Say I’m the only bee in your bonnet
Make a little birdhouse in your soul

(Source: officialdaddyegbert, via songswithoutwords)

theatlantic:

My Students Don’t Know How To Have a Conversation

Recently I stood in front of my class, observing an all-too-familiar scene. Most of my students were covertly—or so they thought—pecking away at their smartphones under their desks, checking their Facebook feeds and texts.
As I called their attention, students’ heads slowly lifted, their eyes reluctantly glancing forward. I then cheerfully explained that their next project would practice a skill they all desperately needed: holding a conversation.
Several students looked perplexed. Others fidgeted in their seats, waiting for me to stop watching the class so they could return to their phones. Finally, one student raised his hand. “How is this going to work?” he asked. 
My junior English class had spent time researching different education issues. We had held whole-class discussions surrounding school reform issues and also practiced one-on-one discussions. Next, they would create podcasts in small groups, demonstrating their ability to communicate about the topics—the project represented a culminating assessment of their ability to speak about the issues in real time.
Even with plenty of practice, the task proved daunting to students. I watched trial runs of their podcasts frequently fall silent. Unless the student facilitator asked a question, most kids were unable to converse effectively. Instead of chiming in or following up on comments, they conducted rigid interviews. They shuffled papers and looked down at their hands. Some even reached for their phones—an automatic impulse and the last thing they should be doing.
Read more. [Image: Adam Fagen/Flickr]