starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time
starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time
starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time
starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time
starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time
starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time
starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time
starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time
starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time

starllex:

this is my favorite post of all time

(via yumilingus)

shitpostmemeboy:


dogmemes:

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

he looked old for 14

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”― Pablo Picasso
shitpostmemeboy:


dogmemes:

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

he looked old for 14

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”― Pablo Picasso
shitpostmemeboy:


dogmemes:

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

he looked old for 14

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”― Pablo Picasso
shitpostmemeboy:


dogmemes:

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

he looked old for 14

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”― Pablo Picasso
shitpostmemeboy:


dogmemes:

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

he looked old for 14

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”― Pablo Picasso
shitpostmemeboy:


dogmemes:

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

he looked old for 14

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”― Pablo Picasso
shitpostmemeboy:


dogmemes:

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

he looked old for 14

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”― Pablo Picasso
shitpostmemeboy:


dogmemes:

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

he looked old for 14

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”― Pablo Picasso

shitpostmemeboy:

dogmemes:

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

he looked old for 14

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”
― Pablo Picasso

(via dntty)

bareps-eu:

“In the field” Cornwall. Acrylic on paper bareps-eu:

“In the field” Cornwall. Acrylic on paper bareps-eu:

“In the field” Cornwall. Acrylic on paper bareps-eu:

“In the field” Cornwall. Acrylic on paper bareps-eu:

“In the field” Cornwall. Acrylic on paper bareps-eu:

“In the field” Cornwall. Acrylic on paper bareps-eu:

“In the field” Cornwall. Acrylic on paper
bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading) bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading) bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading) bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading) bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading) bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading) bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading) bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading) bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading) bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages
Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.
Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.
“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”
The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.
(Continue Reading)

bobbycaputo:

The Murals That Zoos Use to Make Us Forget the Cages

Photographer Daniel Kukla’s Captive Landscapes captures one of the most perplexing ways zoos try to make cages appear less cage-like—by decorating them to look like natural environments.

Obviously the addition of foliage and a mural depicting the savannah don’t fool captive critters into thinking they’re in the wild, but the illusion isn’t for them. It’s for us. That’s why Kukla’s images, though beautifully shot and visually gripping, also are unsettling.

“They’re kind of bleak,” Kukla says of the scenes he’s documented. “I really chose to highlight some of the more bizarre.”

The stated goal of most zoos is wildlife research and public education. For either to be possible, a captive animal must adapt to life within a confined space. Attempts to make that enclosure appear more natural, regardless of its size, help the viewer forget about this part of the arrangement. Even when the animals aren’t in their enclosures, the decorations telegraph their natural habitat to visitors.

(Continue Reading)

artchipel:

Eyvind Earle - Black evergreen forest. Serigraphs
[Curator’s Monday with fer1972]