The magic that happens when a really rly fucked up looking guy enters the subway, pulls out a guitar and starts makin sweet love to ur ears… with pink floyds wish u where here… Just fuckinnwow

At 10sec in more and more heads go up… At 20sec in ppl stop wondering and start smiling…
At 30sec in ppl gettin out their wallets…

He finishes and the whole wagon is applauding, there even is a girl crying… He had to stay a third station bc everybody wanted to give him money… He himself was nearly crying since he was obviously very surprised bout his performance and our reaction… should have fkin recorded it.

Thank you unknown artist…

"The Yamaha DX7 killed the whole analog synthesizer market when it was introduced. The analog companies tried to fight the digital Godzilla, but failed like doomed dinosaurs. World dominance was inevitable with its low price and supreme stability and over 160.000 machines sold.
But, it felt like something was lost - the soul had vanished and was replaced by digital perfection. “

see more crazy, jaw dropping graphics on his site hr-fm.com   or visit his portfolio at DeviantART!

"Yes, what you see is what it appears to be—strokes of paint. I’ve always loved unfinished paintings because you could see the alchemic process of surface and paint transforming into a living person. With my paintings, it does take quite a bit of working and reworking to arrive at the place where every brush stroke fits into a fluidly flowing whole. It’s important to me to find a balance between an elegance of form that holds both visible marks of paint and a representation of ‘energy within’. I’ll just add that the painterly craft of my images, which I consider secondary to investigating ideas and concepts, came about after a lifetime of expressive image-making, followed by doggedly exploring the aforementioned transformation in grad school. I realized during that same formative period that I was also captivated by trying to visualize energy, which I was quite familiar with having grown up with a dad who practiced Eastern medicine."

Birds by Adam S. Doyle

via

"Using my own hand as a base material, I considered it a canvas upon which I stitched into the top layer of skin using thread to create the appearance of an incredibly work worn hand. By using the technique of embroidery, traditionally employed to represent femininity and applying it to the expression of it’s opposite, I hope to challenge the pre-conceived notion that ‘women’s work’ is light and easy. Aiming to represent the effects of hard work arising from employment in low paid ancillary jobs such as cleaning, caring, and catering, all traditionally considered to be ‘women’s work’."

Eliza Bennett - A woman’s work is never done - Flesh/ Thread - 2011