silver magic ships
à beira
silver magic ships
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+
pro-to-col:

Ken Isaacs - How to build your own living structures.
pro-to-col:

Ken Isaacs - How to build your own living structures.
pro-to-col:

Ken Isaacs - How to build your own living structures.
pro-to-col:

Ken Isaacs - How to build your own living structures.
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hemisferika:

l’architecture MEXIQUE 
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by clare elsaesser
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cheshireformara:

large

i just want to ride my bike.
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dezeen:

The surrounding trees and sky will be reflected in a wide, shallow pool of water in this installation for a garden festival in Quebec
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nancy holt e robert smithson
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luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
luz silenciosa de carlos reygadas _ screen shots
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muBE paulo mendes da rocha
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+
itscolossal:

Surreal Atmospheric Photography by Martin Vlach
itscolossal:

Surreal Atmospheric Photography by Martin Vlach
itscolossal:

Surreal Atmospheric Photography by Martin Vlach
itscolossal:

Surreal Atmospheric Photography by Martin Vlach
itscolossal:

Surreal Atmospheric Photography by Martin Vlach
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todaysdocument:


NEW YORK, NY - Sky-line for the masque ball! - Beaux Arts fete features novel architectural costumes.
Excerpted from: This Week in Universal News: Beaux-Arts Ball, 1931, Universal News Volume 3, Release 7 #1-10, January 19, 1931

On January 23, 1931, architects dressed up as the buildings they designed for the Beaux-Arts Ball in New York.  In this week’s featured story, they are pictured  from left to right, A. Stewart Walker as the Fuller Building, Leonard Schultze as the Waldorf-Astoria, Ely Jacques Kahn as the Squibb Building, William Van Alen as the Chrysler Building, Ralph Walker as the Wall Street Building and Joseph Freedlander as the Museum of the City of New York.
Watch the entire newsreel, featuring a polar submarine, a train wreck, Charles Lindbergh receiving a medal from a French ambassador, dancing dogs, and “dangerous” figure skating, among other stories here.
Universal Newsreels were shown in movie theaters twice a week, from 1929 until 1967, and covered a wide range of American life and history during that time period. In 1974, Universal deeded its collection to the United States through the National Archives and is one of our most used motion picture collections. Learn more about the Universal Newsreel Collection in this post and in this Prologue article. Watch other Universal Newsreels in our research room, in OPA, and on this playlist.
via Media Matters » This Week in Universal News: Beaux-Arts Ball, 1931
todaysdocument:


NEW YORK, NY - Sky-line for the masque ball! - Beaux Arts fete features novel architectural costumes.
Excerpted from: This Week in Universal News: Beaux-Arts Ball, 1931, Universal News Volume 3, Release 7 #1-10, January 19, 1931

On January 23, 1931, architects dressed up as the buildings they designed for the Beaux-Arts Ball in New York.  In this week’s featured story, they are pictured  from left to right, A. Stewart Walker as the Fuller Building, Leonard Schultze as the Waldorf-Astoria, Ely Jacques Kahn as the Squibb Building, William Van Alen as the Chrysler Building, Ralph Walker as the Wall Street Building and Joseph Freedlander as the Museum of the City of New York.
Watch the entire newsreel, featuring a polar submarine, a train wreck, Charles Lindbergh receiving a medal from a French ambassador, dancing dogs, and “dangerous” figure skating, among other stories here.
Universal Newsreels were shown in movie theaters twice a week, from 1929 until 1967, and covered a wide range of American life and history during that time period. In 1974, Universal deeded its collection to the United States through the National Archives and is one of our most used motion picture collections. Learn more about the Universal Newsreel Collection in this post and in this Prologue article. Watch other Universal Newsreels in our research room, in OPA, and on this playlist.
via Media Matters » This Week in Universal News: Beaux-Arts Ball, 1931
todaysdocument:


NEW YORK, NY - Sky-line for the masque ball! - Beaux Arts fete features novel architectural costumes.
Excerpted from: This Week in Universal News: Beaux-Arts Ball, 1931, Universal News Volume 3, Release 7 #1-10, January 19, 1931

On January 23, 1931, architects dressed up as the buildings they designed for the Beaux-Arts Ball in New York.  In this week’s featured story, they are pictured  from left to right, A. Stewart Walker as the Fuller Building, Leonard Schultze as the Waldorf-Astoria, Ely Jacques Kahn as the Squibb Building, William Van Alen as the Chrysler Building, Ralph Walker as the Wall Street Building and Joseph Freedlander as the Museum of the City of New York.
Watch the entire newsreel, featuring a polar submarine, a train wreck, Charles Lindbergh receiving a medal from a French ambassador, dancing dogs, and “dangerous” figure skating, among other stories here.
Universal Newsreels were shown in movie theaters twice a week, from 1929 until 1967, and covered a wide range of American life and history during that time period. In 1974, Universal deeded its collection to the United States through the National Archives and is one of our most used motion picture collections. Learn more about the Universal Newsreel Collection in this post and in this Prologue article. Watch other Universal Newsreels in our research room, in OPA, and on this playlist.
via Media Matters » This Week in Universal News: Beaux-Arts Ball, 1931
todaysdocument:


NEW YORK, NY - Sky-line for the masque ball! - Beaux Arts fete features novel architectural costumes.
Excerpted from: This Week in Universal News: Beaux-Arts Ball, 1931, Universal News Volume 3, Release 7 #1-10, January 19, 1931

On January 23, 1931, architects dressed up as the buildings they designed for the Beaux-Arts Ball in New York.  In this week’s featured story, they are pictured  from left to right, A. Stewart Walker as the Fuller Building, Leonard Schultze as the Waldorf-Astoria, Ely Jacques Kahn as the Squibb Building, William Van Alen as the Chrysler Building, Ralph Walker as the Wall Street Building and Joseph Freedlander as the Museum of the City of New York.
Watch the entire newsreel, featuring a polar submarine, a train wreck, Charles Lindbergh receiving a medal from a French ambassador, dancing dogs, and “dangerous” figure skating, among other stories here.
Universal Newsreels were shown in movie theaters twice a week, from 1929 until 1967, and covered a wide range of American life and history during that time period. In 1974, Universal deeded its collection to the United States through the National Archives and is one of our most used motion picture collections. Learn more about the Universal Newsreel Collection in this post and in this Prologue article. Watch other Universal Newsreels in our research room, in OPA, and on this playlist.
via Media Matters » This Week in Universal News: Beaux-Arts Ball, 1931
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ruben-hughes:

Find your home
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Brasília de Oscar Niemeyer _ janeiro 2014
Brasília de Oscar Niemeyer _ janeiro 2014
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assim nasce o dia em caraíva