absolutebollocks

I DON'T BELIEVE THERE'S AN ATOM OF MEANING IN IT

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70sscifiart:

Jack Kirby’s robotics
via
70sscifiart:

Jack Kirby’s robotics
via
70sscifiart:

Jack Kirby’s robotics
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fixedsilence:


This is a Polaroid I took of my sister Meg White with an SX70 Polaroid camera from the 1970s. We couldn’t use it for anything we needed to release from our band The White Stripes because she was wearing leopard skin. I think she was just getting settled in before we did some other photos in our rehearsal room, but what a beauty. Sometimes I wonder if Meg is or was real; maybe I made her up and all that happened with us in our band and our travels was in my head. Perhaps it was just me on stage by myself the whole time with a six-foot rabbit named Meg. That would only explain some things, though. What a wonderful drummer to play with, so loud and simple. But looks can be deceiving. Who could tell from this picture that she’d murdered hundreds of people? She didn’t, but if she had, you couldn’t tell from this picture. Anyhow, I was going through some old boxes recently and I came across this photo so I took it out and put it on my refrigerator. I haven’t had a girl on my refrigerator since last Halloween, but that’s a different story.

4. MEG WHITE,
taken by Jack White.
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i really like a lot
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youth-racket:

via mario labate
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the-nyc-mind:

"STEALTH WEAR"
ADAM HARVEY
New York City
This range of anti-drone clothing was created by New York designer Adam Harvey to hide the wearer from heat detection technologies.
Drones, also known as unmanned aerial vehicles, can be equipped with thermal imaging cameras and deployed by the military or police to locate individuals using heat signatures. The metallic fibres in Harvey’s lightweight garments reflect heat, masking the wearer’s thermal signature and rendering them undetectable.
Three pieces make up the collection including a zip up cape with a peaked hat, which almost completely cloaks the body, and a scarf that can be draped where needed. “Conceptually, these garments align themselves with the rationale behind the traditional hijab and burqa: to act as ‘the veil which separates man or the world from God,’ replacing God with drone,” says Harvey.
The cropped hoodie is designed to cover the head and shoulders, areas that would be exposed to drones overhead. Pieces were designed in collaboration with New York fashion designer Johanna Bloomfield. 
By: Sam Jacob
the-nyc-mind:

"STEALTH WEAR"
ADAM HARVEY
New York City
This range of anti-drone clothing was created by New York designer Adam Harvey to hide the wearer from heat detection technologies.
Drones, also known as unmanned aerial vehicles, can be equipped with thermal imaging cameras and deployed by the military or police to locate individuals using heat signatures. The metallic fibres in Harvey’s lightweight garments reflect heat, masking the wearer’s thermal signature and rendering them undetectable.
Three pieces make up the collection including a zip up cape with a peaked hat, which almost completely cloaks the body, and a scarf that can be draped where needed. “Conceptually, these garments align themselves with the rationale behind the traditional hijab and burqa: to act as ‘the veil which separates man or the world from God,’ replacing God with drone,” says Harvey.
The cropped hoodie is designed to cover the head and shoulders, areas that would be exposed to drones overhead. Pieces were designed in collaboration with New York fashion designer Johanna Bloomfield. 
By: Sam Jacob
the-nyc-mind:

"STEALTH WEAR"
ADAM HARVEY
New York City
This range of anti-drone clothing was created by New York designer Adam Harvey to hide the wearer from heat detection technologies.
Drones, also known as unmanned aerial vehicles, can be equipped with thermal imaging cameras and deployed by the military or police to locate individuals using heat signatures. The metallic fibres in Harvey’s lightweight garments reflect heat, masking the wearer’s thermal signature and rendering them undetectable.
Three pieces make up the collection including a zip up cape with a peaked hat, which almost completely cloaks the body, and a scarf that can be draped where needed. “Conceptually, these garments align themselves with the rationale behind the traditional hijab and burqa: to act as ‘the veil which separates man or the world from God,’ replacing God with drone,” says Harvey.
The cropped hoodie is designed to cover the head and shoulders, areas that would be exposed to drones overhead. Pieces were designed in collaboration with New York fashion designer Johanna Bloomfield. 
By: Sam Jacob
the-nyc-mind:

"STEALTH WEAR"
ADAM HARVEY
New York City
This range of anti-drone clothing was created by New York designer Adam Harvey to hide the wearer from heat detection technologies.
Drones, also known as unmanned aerial vehicles, can be equipped with thermal imaging cameras and deployed by the military or police to locate individuals using heat signatures. The metallic fibres in Harvey’s lightweight garments reflect heat, masking the wearer’s thermal signature and rendering them undetectable.
Three pieces make up the collection including a zip up cape with a peaked hat, which almost completely cloaks the body, and a scarf that can be draped where needed. “Conceptually, these garments align themselves with the rationale behind the traditional hijab and burqa: to act as ‘the veil which separates man or the world from God,’ replacing God with drone,” says Harvey.
The cropped hoodie is designed to cover the head and shoulders, areas that would be exposed to drones overhead. Pieces were designed in collaboration with New York fashion designer Johanna Bloomfield. 
By: Sam Jacob
the-nyc-mind:

"STEALTH WEAR"
ADAM HARVEY
New York City
This range of anti-drone clothing was created by New York designer Adam Harvey to hide the wearer from heat detection technologies.
Drones, also known as unmanned aerial vehicles, can be equipped with thermal imaging cameras and deployed by the military or police to locate individuals using heat signatures. The metallic fibres in Harvey’s lightweight garments reflect heat, masking the wearer’s thermal signature and rendering them undetectable.
Three pieces make up the collection including a zip up cape with a peaked hat, which almost completely cloaks the body, and a scarf that can be draped where needed. “Conceptually, these garments align themselves with the rationale behind the traditional hijab and burqa: to act as ‘the veil which separates man or the world from God,’ replacing God with drone,” says Harvey.
The cropped hoodie is designed to cover the head and shoulders, areas that would be exposed to drones overhead. Pieces were designed in collaboration with New York fashion designer Johanna Bloomfield. 
By: Sam Jacob
the-nyc-mind:

"STEALTH WEAR"
ADAM HARVEY
New York City
This range of anti-drone clothing was created by New York designer Adam Harvey to hide the wearer from heat detection technologies.
Drones, also known as unmanned aerial vehicles, can be equipped with thermal imaging cameras and deployed by the military or police to locate individuals using heat signatures. The metallic fibres in Harvey’s lightweight garments reflect heat, masking the wearer’s thermal signature and rendering them undetectable.
Three pieces make up the collection including a zip up cape with a peaked hat, which almost completely cloaks the body, and a scarf that can be draped where needed. “Conceptually, these garments align themselves with the rationale behind the traditional hijab and burqa: to act as ‘the veil which separates man or the world from God,’ replacing God with drone,” says Harvey.
The cropped hoodie is designed to cover the head and shoulders, areas that would be exposed to drones overhead. Pieces were designed in collaboration with New York fashion designer Johanna Bloomfield. 
By: Sam Jacob
the-nyc-mind:

"STEALTH WEAR"
ADAM HARVEY
New York City
This range of anti-drone clothing was created by New York designer Adam Harvey to hide the wearer from heat detection technologies.
Drones, also known as unmanned aerial vehicles, can be equipped with thermal imaging cameras and deployed by the military or police to locate individuals using heat signatures. The metallic fibres in Harvey’s lightweight garments reflect heat, masking the wearer’s thermal signature and rendering them undetectable.
Three pieces make up the collection including a zip up cape with a peaked hat, which almost completely cloaks the body, and a scarf that can be draped where needed. “Conceptually, these garments align themselves with the rationale behind the traditional hijab and burqa: to act as ‘the veil which separates man or the world from God,’ replacing God with drone,” says Harvey.
The cropped hoodie is designed to cover the head and shoulders, areas that would be exposed to drones overhead. Pieces were designed in collaboration with New York fashion designer Johanna Bloomfield. 
By: Sam Jacob
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sexymenofthesynthesizer:

Silver Apples
Album Art
8,478 plays 
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eastbayexpress:

This mural is the best A’s fan art in the East Bay: http://buff.ly/1kVZiw5
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adelphe:

The Fantastic Four in the House of Horrors, 1968
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robotcosmonaut:

Booji Boy, 1978
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robotcosmonaut:

Adventures With Your Pocket Calculator, 1980
via mudwerks