Install Theme



Sydney Mead, Studies for Concept Cars, 1960s. Source. Pic 2: Note the HiFi in the trunk.

(Source: versaceslut, via central-remote)


i scrolled down for an explanation and there wasn’t one but i think i’m ok with that

(Source: ratak-monodosico, via summertimesadass)



Alejandro Cartagena captured Mexican workers on their way to job sites in Car Poolers. This is such an amazing and simple photo series. 

(Source:, via vtrikosh)


Peter Behrens, New architecture for the AEG, Berlin Moabit. From the art magazine Kunst und Künstler, 1913. Source

Silvio Berlusconi in the Italian parliament for the voting on austerity measures in 2011. Photograph: Giuseppe Lami/Demotix/Corbis

Deputies of Ukraine’s parliament fight among smoke grenades thrown during a session in Kiev, 2010. Photograph: Sergei Supinsky/AFP/Getty Images

In 2003, Catherine Zeta-Jones and Michael Douglas leave the Royal Courts of Justice in London after suing Hello! magazine for millions of pounds after it published unauthorised photos of their New York wedding, for which they had signed an exclusive deal with rival magazine OK. Photograph: Scott Barbour/Getty Images


Breakfast around the world

(Source: sanziene, via summertimesadass)

The Real Story of Superheroes

After September 11, the notion of the “hero” began to rear its head in the public consciousness more and more frequently. The notion served a necessity in a time of national and global crisis to acknowledge those who showed extraordinary courage or determination in the face of danger, sometimes even sacrificing their lives in an attempt to save others. However, in the whirlwind of journalism surrounding these deservedly front-page disasters and emergencies, it is easy to take for granted the heroes who sacrifice immeasurable life and labor in their day to day lives for the good of others, but do so in a somewhat less spectacular setting. 

The Mexican immigrant worker in New York is a perfect example of the hero who has gone unnoticed. It is common for a Mexican worker in New York to work extraordinary hours in extreme conditions for very low wages which are saved at great cost and sacrifice and sent to families and communities in Mexico who rely on them to survive. 

The Mexican economy has quietly become dependent on the money sent from workers in the US. Conversely, the US economy has quietly become dependent on the labor of Mexican immigrants. Along with the depth of their sacrifice, it is the quietness of this dependence which makes Mexican immigrant workers a subject of interest. 

The principal objective of this series is to pay homage to these brave and determined men and women that somehow manage, without the help of any supernatural power, to withstand extreme conditions of labor in order to help their families and communities survive and prosper.

This project consists of 20 color photographs of Mexican and Latino immigrants dressed in the costumes of popular American and Mexican superheroes. Each photo pictures the worker/superhero in their work environment, and is accompanied by a short text including the worker’s name, their hometown, the number of years they have been working in New York, and the amount of money they send to their families each week.