Artist Confronts Mortality With Elderly Alterego With I Used To Be You, photographer Kyoko Hamada explores the joy, humor, and subtle indignaties of growing older.
Fuck Yeah Humanity: Episode 6 In this episode: compassion, heartbeats, sea anemones, and shoes that grow. In this episode: friends, heartbeats, sea anemones & shoes that grow.
Now Open: Italy’s Poop-Centric “Museo della Merda” is Full of Crap Located just south of Milan, the “Museum of Sh*t” offers a uniquely fecal experience
Joss Whedon Says He Didn’t Leave Twitter Because of “Militant Feminists” You Won’t Believe the Sexist Things He Said Next.
Digital Eye Strain Could Cause Long-Term Complications in Children Youth need to be reminded to take short, frequent breaks from digital consumption.
NASA Crowdsources Martian Living With Their "Journey to Mars Challenge" To help establish a permanent presence on the red planet, NASA turns to the public.
The dozen or so apple varieties commonly found at any grocery store represent only a fraction of the thousands of named varieties that exist in the world. Over the course of one fall, the Bay Area photographer Jonathan Gerken searched nearby farmers' markets and remote orchards for unique, lesser-known cultivars. He found 47 apples. Some are familiar. Others are striking. After photographing the apples—whole and split neatly in half—Gerken ate each one. The end result is a little 4 x 5-inch book called appropriately Apples I Have Eaten.
All photographs © 2007 by Jonathan Gerken.
Courtesy of Chronicle Books.
Rhode Island Greening
Winter Red Flesh