laftoro

laftoro

Laftoro

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Inside last 20 posts
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2 days
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laftoro·3 days agoPhoto

monypich:

Some sketches. Sorry for the absence. After inktober, I just needed a bit of a break. Oh and I’ll have my inktobers up on my shop in a bit. Thanks for the patience!

laftoro
laftoro
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laftoro·18 days agoText

geopsych:

Walking deeper and deeper into the season.

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laftoro·22 days agoPhoto
laftoro
laftoro
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laftoro·a month agoPhoto

huariqueje:

Cooking Jam  -  Teija Lehto, 2016

Finnish,b.1965-

Woodcut,61 x 77 cm.

laftoro
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laftoro·a month agoText

wizardjpeg:

heh. its not so hard to solve. i memorized how to finish it & ive practiced how to do it. & i could even do one with 100000000000+ or infinity pieces with no problem or mistake and faster than anyone else. & even one without looking or even one with my eyes closed or open but im looking away at something else. mmhmm. yeah, its easy for me, ive already practiced. and i still want your help but only because its sooo boring i can fall asleep because i already am sooo good at it. & i made some cold beer and hot burgers to share a bit of, if youre coming over anyway for the puzzle. but most of its for me

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laftoro·a month agoText

peatbogbody:

“I very proudly entered the forestry school as an 18-year-old and telling them that the reason that I wanted to study botany was because I wanted to know why asters and goldenrod looked so beautiful together. These are these amazing displays of this bright, chrome yellow and deep purple of New England aster, and they look stunning together. And the two plants so often intermingle rather than living apart from one another, and I wanted to know why that was. I thought that surely in the order and the harmony of the universe, there would be an explanation for why they looked so beautiful together. And I was told that that was not science, that if I was interested in beauty, I should go to art school. Which was really demoralizing as a freshman, but I came to understand that question wasn’t going to be answered by science, that science, as a way of knowing, explicitly sets aside our emotions, our aesthetic reactions to things. We have to analyze them as if they were just pure material, and not matter and spirit together. And, yes, as it turns out, there’s a very good biophysical explanation for why those plants grow together, so it’s a matter of aesthetics and it’s a matter of ecology. Those complimentary colors of purple and gold together, being opposites on the color wheel, they’re so vivid, they actually attract far more pollinators than if those two grew apart from one another. So each of those plants benefits by combining its beauty with the beauty of the other. And that’s a question that science can address, certainly, as well as artists. And I just think that “Why is the world so beautiful?” is a question that we all ought to be embracing.”

— Robin Wall Kimmerer, “The Intelligence of Plants”, from the podcast On Being with Krista Tippett

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