Acknowledge & Proceed
plasmatics-life:

Untitled ~ By Michael Salisbury
blowitallup:

untitled by .ali scott on Flickr.

by Miko Revereza

by Miko Revereza

journeyinsidemyhead:

High End Hippie

likeafieldmouse:

Agata Madejska - The Order of Solids (2010-12)

Yggdrasil

I’m not sure if you remember me. Years ago I asked for permission to get a piece of your work tattooed on myself, because I fell in love with it. Today, I finally did it. It took me a long time to find an artist who I thought had the ability to do it justice. I figured I’d share with you, in case you were interested.

I am humbled and honored that someone would use a work of art I created for a lifetime impression upon themselves. You carry the north and south skies in the celestial branches of Yggdrasil on your back. What a novelty.  I am quite happy to have participated in this.  May it serve you well, sir. Godspeed.  

pixography:

Zdzisław Beksiński

pixography:

Zdzisław Beksiński

fiore-rosso:

RALF STREITHORST.http://ralfstreithorst.com/[Roma.]

fiore-rosso:

RALF STREITHORST.
http://ralfstreithorst.com/
[Roma.]

Smoke

Smoke

fiore-rosso:

RALF STREITHORST.http://ralfstreithorst.com/[Madrid.]

fiore-rosso:

RALF STREITHORST.
http://ralfstreithorst.com/
[Madrid.]

 

Leipzig

 

Leipzig

neurosciencenews:

Stress Hormones Promote Brain’s Building of Negative Memories
Read the full article Stress Hormones Promote Brain’s Building of Negative Memories at NeuroscienceNews.com.
When a person experiences a devastating loss or tragic event, why does every detail seem burned into memory whereas a host of positive experiences simply fade away?
The research will appear in Neuroscience.
Research: The research will appear in Neuroscience.
Image: The ASU study’s findings about stress hormones, such as cortisol (3-D rendering seen above), are important as they pertain to women, since women are twice as likely to develop disorders from stress and trauma that affect memory, such as Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. Credit Ben Mills.

neurosciencenews:

Stress Hormones Promote Brain’s Building of Negative Memories

Read the full article Stress Hormones Promote Brain’s Building of Negative Memories at NeuroscienceNews.com.

When a person experiences a devastating loss or tragic event, why does every detail seem burned into memory whereas a host of positive experiences simply fade away?

The research will appear in Neuroscience.

Research: The research will appear in Neuroscience.

Image: The ASU study’s findings about stress hormones, such as cortisol (3-D rendering seen above), are important as they pertain to women, since women are twice as likely to develop disorders from stress and trauma that affect memory, such as Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. Credit Ben Mills.