cameras, crafts and comedy. a total nerd for all three.
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Posts tagged birds.

copperboomer:

After watching last weeks mydrunkkitchen I wonder if this is Hannah Hart as a child. 

same.

(via mydrunkkitchen)

discardingimages:

Remember to feed the birds this winter!

Evil-Merodach cutting his father’s body into 300 pieces, Speculum humanae salvationis, France 1462.

Lyon, Bibliothèque municipale, Ms 245, fol. 145r

The Who.

medieval:

Detail of a miniature of an owl being mobbed by other birds.

From a bestiary, England, 2nd quarter of the 13th century, Harley MS 4751, f. 47r.

(via allakinda)

awkwardsituationist:

on midway atoll, a remote cluster of islands more than 2000 miles from the nearest continent, the detritus of our mass consumption surfaces in an astonishing place: inside the stomachs of thousands of dead baby albatrosses. the nesting chicks are fed lethal quantities of plastic by their parents, who mistake the floating trash for food as they forage over the vast polluted pacific ocean.

"for me, kneeling over their carcasses is like looking into a macabre mirror. …like the albatross, we [the consumers and polluters of this world]  find ourselves lacking the ability to discern anymore what is nourishing from what is toxic to our lives and souls." - chris jordan

chris used a kickstarter campaign to turn this story into a feature length documentary, midway. read more on the great pacific garbage patch.

(via darksilenceinsuburbia)

Loooooove.

by: Michelle Morin

via: Creature Comforts

tuesday-johnson:

ca. 1900, [albumen portrait of Cherry Kearton standing on his brother Richard’s shoulders to take a picture of a bird’s nest]

The brothers were pioneers of wildlife photography, and in 1892, took the first ever photograph of a bird’s nest with eggs. In 1899 they published “With Nature and a Camera”, illustrated with 160 photographs. Richard went on to develop the ‘photographic hide’ after a series of experiments, one of which involved hiding in a stuffed ox in order to obtain better pictures.

via the National Media Museum, Royal Photographic Society

(via turnofthecentury)

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