Fuck Yeah Uber

Uberness I find or have been shown.



AXIOM & SIMULATION examines the ways in which humans quantify our natural surroundings through the use of scientific and digital means.

(via oxane)


Time by John Clang

A series of photographs taken at particular places in New York over a period of time, torn and reassembled:

A series that involves recording a location, to show the passing of time in a montage style. There is a sense of intimate intricacy of how time moves, and how people, albeit in a different time, are actually closer to one another and traveling in the same shared space. I’ve always been intrigued by the constant subtle changes in my urban environment. Every subtle shift affects my feelings and thoughts, hence my images respond acutely as a poetic reflection of myself in this environment. Working on this series, I explore how time moves in this seemingly static urban space. The people become the moving energy flowing through this space, marking the changes, forming the time. These images also explore my fascination that there are probably many time dimensions in this universe. We may have a ‘life’ that exists similarly on a different path, one minute before or after the one we’re living now. We merely just exist in this current dimension, and sometimes when time paths collide, we have déjà vu experience. (…close)

More examples (and other great photographic projects can be found at Cheng’s website here



Great Wall of Vagina by Jamie McCartney

“Female genitalia have long been a source of fascination, recently of celebration but generally of confusion. For many women their genital appearance is a source of anxiety. Vulvas and labia are as different as faces and many people, particularly women, don’t seem to know that. This is about grabbing the attention, using humour and spectacle, and then educating people about what normal women really look like. It’s time our society grew up around these issues. It’s not vulgar! It’s vulva!”

this would be great if it showed variety of colour as well as shape

Doesn’t it? How can you tell? Does skin color alter the color of plaster?


Last year Los Angeles-based artist Jen Stark (previously featured here) exhibited more of her awesomely intricate and hypnotic multilayered paper artwork at a solo show entitled To the Power Of at the Martha Otero Gallery.

Jen uses little more than colourful stacks of construction paper, an X-Acto knife, glue, and hands that must be as steady as those of a surgeon to create dazzling pieces which feel like they might be portals to Lewis Carroll’s Wonderland.

“Made out of painstakingly-cut layers of multicolored paper, the sculptures in the show are somewhere in between a psychedelic hallucination and a cosmic explosion. The calculated, mathematic regularity of the works gives them a metaphysical quality, almost as if we are observing phenomena usually impossible to comprehend with the naked human eye.”

[via My Modern Metropolis and Hi-Fructose]

It’s Made of Paper Day on Geyser of Awesome!

(via oxane)