The devil doesn’t come dressed in a red cape and pointy horns. He comes as everything you’ve ever wished for.
Tucker Max, Assholes Finish First (via lunarveins)
You must be the person you have never had the courage to be. Gradually, you will discover that you are that person, but until you can see this clearly, you must pretend and invent.
Paulo Coelho (via onlinecounsellingcollege)
I need it.
Super Rad Reading Nets for Libraries
Spanish studio Playoffice has designed these giant nets to hang off interior architecture of home libraries, creating a second-level reading range. This isn’t available (yet?) for public libraries at the moment, but if you’ve got a huge mansion/house that has a library in it, I’d imagine this mesh net would be the coolest addition to your rich home. Just imagine the amazing lounge feeling of reading on this bad bitch of mesh!
Ragnar Axelsson (born 1958), who also calls himself RAX, is an Icelandic photographer. He has been a staff photographer of Morgunblaðið (Iceland’s largest newspaper) since 1976. Ragnar has done work and stories for various agencies and magazines, shooting in Iceland, the Faroes, Greenland, Indonesia, Scandinavia, and Siberia.
Ragnar has been traveling to the Arctic for almost three decades. His images have won him recognition as a documentary photographer. He has had photographs and picture essays published in Life, National Geographic Magazine, Le Figaro, Stern, La Vanguardia, Time, and elsewhere.
Ragnar’s book Andlit Norðursins (2004; English edition Faces of the North 2005) is a collection of his black-and-white photographs of vanishing ways of life in Iceland, the Faroes and Greenland taken over a period of fifteen years. His most recent book, Last Days of the Arctic (2010), has won critical acclaim, with multiple photo features in the New York Times and exhibitions most recently in Iceland and Ireland. As a photography “Book of the Year”, the (London) Timesdescribed his work as ‘remarkable’, ‘beautiful’, and ‘a gift for the eyes, mind and heart’. This body of work presents a unique record of daily life and culture of some of the most remote communities in the world, and the twilight of their society.