N. Abbassi

graciehagen:

cry·ing  /ˈkrī-iNG/ - the act is defined as a complex secretomotor phenomenon characterized by the shedding of tears from the lacrimal apparatus, without any irritation of the ocular structures.

  In an age where nudity is less vulnerable than genuine emotions, I wanted to explore an aspect of peoples lives that are hidden.
  These are the faces of the intentionally vulnerable. They’re showing you a part of themselves that is usually saved for their loved ones or even sometimes, just themselves.
  You don’t know why they are crying, but you know that this is a rare look into a stranger’s most personal moments.
  Things that were private, now made public.
Secretomotor Phenomenon series by Gracie Hagen

(via iamherdagger)

brain-food:

This is most most bizarre underwater world in Austria’s (western Europe).It complicity different with other Nature gifts.yes the winter time almost half of the year,the lake is almost completely dry and people used as a  park. However, during the spring, when the temperature rises and the snow melts from surrounding mountains, the basin of land below the mountains fills with water.each and every year 12m of water rising temperatures.

(via divaneee)

jedavu:

LOST CITY FOUND UNDERWATER IN CHINA

Qiandao Lake is a man-made lake located in Chun’an County, China, where archeologists have discovered in 2001 ruins of an underwater city. The city is at a depth of 26-40 meters and was named “Lion City”. There would have been 290 000 people living in this city during more than 1300 years. Touristic expeditions are projected.

(via divaneee)

Who sees the human face correctly: the photographer, the mirror, or the painter?

—Pablo Picasso  (via peonify)

(Source: s-stevens, via iamherdagger)

youdidwhatnow:

Andrew Moore: Uncle Teed, Sioux County, Nebraska, 2013

youdidwhatnow:

Andrew Moore: Uncle Teed, Sioux County, Nebraska, 2013

blackpicture:

Todd WebbGeorgia O’Keeffe and Easborn Smith in twlight canyon. Lake Powell, 1974.

blackpicture:

Todd Webb
Georgia O’Keeffe and Easborn Smith in twlight canyon.
Lake Powell, 1974.

(via paleowls)