100 Years Later – A Japanese artist transforms everyday objects into relics of the past
With his project “100 Years Later“, the Japanese artist Maico Akiba transforms everyday objects into relics of the past… With meticulous aging process, Maico Akiba adds rust, moss, mold and traces of time to our gadgets, transforming our iPhones, keyboard and mouse, iPod, calculators, shoes, watches, mobile phones, Polaroid cameras and so on, in objects from another time… (but still functional!)
I stumbled upon this video a long time ago and it honestly made me feel a lot better.
"If you’ve never failed, you’ve never lived."
I could not fit everyone mentioned in the video in this post so be sure to give the video a look.
Do you think you’re not ‘ready’ to start that big story idea/project you’ve been thinking about forever?
Jump in. Write anyway. The only way to make the impossible a reality is to take a leap of faith.
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god bless tom hiddleston
Yes! I have to remind myself of this everyday…and with his smiling face, I even believe it!
Love and Bless!
An old tree stump with grass growing over it, Faroe Islands
are you stupid thats a unicorn
oh what I have to draw this
I love this unicorn
|—||Beth Revis (via observando)|
This flower shaped confetti contains flower seeds that grow into wildflowers. It is hand made and biodegradable so it leaves no waste. Via
This is actually kinda perfect for outdoor weddings omg
casually reblogging this entire tag lol whoop
you could have your wedding in an empty space next to your house and have a garden to commemorate your marriage omg
There will never be a better time to write, than right now. So, sit down, open up a fresh new document, and get that book done! You can do this! ♥︎ (Inspired by this post).
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…Near the village of Braachaat, outside Antwerp, Belgium. The last photo shows a grotto-like cave under the mansion that may have been used as a bar in the past.
when can I move in