Daisy Guo
23
half human, half owl
Install Theme

L’eden et après (Alain Robbe-Grillet, 1970)

L’eden et après (Alain Robbe-Grillet, 1970)

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The boy looks like Benedict Cumberbatch

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"A photograph is a secret about a secret. The more it tells you the less you know." - Diane Arbus

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The devil has put a penalty on all things we enjoy in life. Either we suffer in health or we suffer in soul or we get fat.

— Albert Einstein (via theprimitiveyou)

(via ijustwantmotivation)

SBTRKT

—Problem Solved (feat. Jessie Ware)

jvmienelson:

SBTRKT came through again.

(via ugh)

hibiscus-kissses:

shes so hot

It’s just a phase.

hibiscus-kissses:

shes so hot

It’s just a phase.

comehere-letmeholdyou:

cultureincart:

The cute little monk in Xichan Temple, Fuzhou, southeast China’s Fujian Province.

OH MY GOODNESS OH MY GOODNESS

(via purpleishboots)

leseanthomas:

With a booming economy in Nigeria and more black children than anywhere else in the world, Taofick Okoya was dismayed when he could not find a black doll for his niece.

The 43-year-old spotted a gap in the market and, with little competition from foreign firms such as Mattel Inc, the maker of Barbie, he set up his own business. He outsourced manufacturing of doll parts to low-cost China, assembled them onshore and added a twist – traditional Nigerian costumes.

The dolls represent Nigeria’s three largest Ethnic Groups; Hausa, Igbo and Yoruba so far.

Seven years on, Okoya sells between 6,000 and 9,000 of his Queens of Africa and Naija Princesses a month, and reckons he has 10-15% of a small but fast-growing market.

"I like it," says Ifunanya Odiah, five, struggling to contain her excitement as she inspects one of Okoya’s dolls in a Lagos shopping mall. "It’s black, like me.”

Like Barbies, Okoya’s dolls are slim, despite the fact that much of Africa abhors the western ideal of stick-thin models. Okoya says his early templates were larger bodied, and the kids did not like them.

But he hopes to change that. “For now, we have to hide behind the ‘normal’ doll. Once we’ve built the brand, we can make dolls with bigger bodies.”

SOURCE: http://www.theguardian.com/global-development/2014/jan/15/barbie-nigeria-queen-africa-dolls-mattel-toymaker

(via purpleishboots)

xiza:

punkchild:

de-lacroix:

Face Off

Capturing the first moments of their careers, Piczo shoots new faces, at home.

What makes one face a model and another not? Is it symmetry or feature proportion or electric eyes or far apart eyes or turned down lips – and do all of those things equal a model? Or none of them. Photographer Piczo has been finding and shooting new faces for i-D for a few years now, and recently compiled this collection, taken at his house. With zero styling and zero make up, you get the person before they’ve become the model, and it’s a beautiful phase, that won’t last long.

By i-D Online

these are beautiful

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hugo boss s/s 2015.

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