Portraits in the Mission district of San Francisco in the 1970s by Joe Ramos. Check out more here.



"Falls Road, Belfast, 1978"
Copyright Chris Steele-Perkins

"Falls Road, Belfast, 1978"

Copyright Chris Steele-Perkins



"Snake Eyes 35"
Copyright John Gossage

"Snake Eyes 35"

Copyright John Gossage



olivierkervern:

Italie, 2012

Ok so I really want to be on vacation right now.

olivierkervern:

Italie, 2012

Ok so I really want to be on vacation right now.



"Untitled" (1980)
Copyright Ralph Gibson

"Untitled" (1980)

Copyright Ralph Gibson



likeafieldmouse:

Lynne Cohen

1. Classroom (1980s)

2. Corporate Office (1976)



azspot:


The War Photo No One Would Publish

ekstasis:

(via @michaelmuseums: “The moment of discovery of Boy Wonder at Delphi July 1 1893 #Antinous #Hadrian My all time favourite archaeology pic”)

"The Delphi Antinous was found in July 1893 during the excavations done by the archaeologist Théophile Homolle and the École Française d’Athènes, close the temple of Apollo, and it was discovered still standing upright as seen in this photo taken as the statue was being unearthed.
The statue, lovingly polished for centuries, was, in some Barbarian incursion, toppled over, loosing both arms, Afterwards, however, it was gently raised and re-erected without its arms in another chapel further up the sacred way.
Sometime later, some followers of Antinous lovingly buried the statue, standing upright, to preserve it from being completely destroyed by Christian iconoclasts, after Theodosius I in 380 declared Christianity the only legitimate imperial religion and fostered the destruction of the Temple of Apollo of Delphi.
The site was completely destroyed by zealous Christians in an attempt to remove all traces of Paganism — and of the Religion of Antinous, the last of the Classical Gods…”
— from here

ekstasis:

(via @michaelmuseums: “The moment of discovery of Boy Wonder at Delphi July 1 1893 #Antinous #Hadrian My all time favourite archaeology pic”)

"The Delphi Antinous was found in July 1893 during the excavations done by the archaeologist Théophile Homolle and the École Française d’Athènes, close the temple of Apollo, and it was discovered still standing upright as seen in this photo taken as the statue was being unearthed.

The statue, lovingly polished for centuries, was, in some Barbarian incursion, toppled over, loosing both arms, Afterwards, however, it was gently raised and re-erected without its arms in another chapel further up the sacred way.

Sometime later, some followers of Antinous lovingly buried the statue, standing upright, to preserve it from being completely destroyed by Christian iconoclasts, after Theodosius I in 380 declared Christianity the only legitimate imperial religion and fostered the destruction of the Temple of Apollo of Delphi.

The site was completely destroyed by zealous Christians in an attempt to remove all traces of Paganism — and of the Religion of Antinous, the last of the Classical Gods…”

— from here



Images from The Fourth Dimension project

More here.

Copyright Sarah Ryan



Spectators for the moon launch at Cape Kennedy, 1969
Copyright Bill Epperidge and Lynn Pelahm

Spectators for the moon launch at Cape Kennedy, 1969

Copyright Bill Epperidge and Lynn Pelahm



  1 of 257 
Based on a theme by Hunson (Designed by Josh) / Powered by Tumblr