Fantastic Baroque-Style Underwater Photos By Christy Lee Rogers

Hawaii-based artist Christy Lee Rogers uses water as a medium to produce amazing photographs that resemble Baroque paintings.

Boisterous in color and complexity, Rogers applies her cunning technique to a barrage of bodies submerged in water during the night, and creates her effects using the refraction of light. Through a fragile process of experimentation, she builds elaborate scenes of coalesced colors and entangled bodies that exalt the human character as one of vigor and warmth, while also capturing the beauty and vulnerability of the tragic experience that is the human condition.

More: Christy Lee Rogers, Instagram

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Skeleton of Color: Amazing Performance Art By Butch Locsin

Los Angeles-based creative Butch Locsin creates art that celebrates life, death and humanity. Inspired by Mexico’s Day of the Dead, Butch plays with skull masks and colored smoke grenades to produce spectacular images.

More: Instagram

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Guido Zimmermann Turns Compelling Architecture Into Cuckoo Clocks

“Cuckoo Blocks” are Zimmermann’s answer to the traditional cuckoo clocks from the Black Forest in Germany. They present a contemporary view of urban living and compelling architecture. The hull is new, but the soul, a clockwork with a cuckoo, is still an old one.

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Two aspects have a special significance here: buildings with a striking history and architectural value, as well as living in social flashpoints. Both are connected to the blocky, massive concrete construction.

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Beautiful Kirsten Dunst As A Teenager In 1995

Following her precocious performances in Interview with the Vampire and Little Women, the dimpled actress starred in the children’s adventure film Jumanji alongside Robin Williams. Here are some of interesting pictures of Kirsten Dunst as a teenager taken by photographer Ron Davis in 1995.

h/t: vintag.es


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Fantastic French Publicity Caravans Of Yesteryear

In 1929 the race director of the Tour de France got together with the marketing director of the country’s leading chocolatier, Menier, to create the first parade of caravans promoting French products. A fleet of vehicles were seen by nearly 10 million people on the route promoting various goods and local businesses– and the tradition was born…

The caravans have become more and more extravagant over the years, eventually spawning an official competition for the best publicity vehicle. They were built by the great coach builders of the time, such as Heuliez and Augereau, mounted on standard chassis by manufacturers such as Renault and Citroen.

h/t: messynessychic


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People Of Bell Labs In The 1960s

In 1967, Lawrence ‘Larry’ Luckham was an operations manager at Bell Labs in Oakland, California. He brought a camera into work to capture a day in the life at a company churning out some of the biggest technological advances of the decade.

“In the late ’60’s I worked for Bell Labs for a few years managing a data center and developing an ultra high speed information retrieval system,” says Lawrence Luckham (born July 12, 1943). “It was the days of beehive hair on the women and big mainframe computers. One day I took a camera to work and shot the pictures below. I had a great staff, mostly women except for the programmers who were all men. For some reason only one of them was around for the pictures that day.”

These photos are from 1967. Above: “Data Terminal Test Room, Bell Labs, California, 1960s.”

More: Lawrence ‘Larry’ Luckham h/t: flashbak

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