Capturing and sharing the world's moments.
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instagram - Instagram
For 100 consecutive days between April and July, @elleluna painted her dreams. Simultaneously, @kingcholo drew faces of Texan strangers on the insides of matchbooks. @katrinamchugh layered song lyrics over natural science diagrams, while @thejellyologist mixed up daily flavor experiments like coconut water and lavender into exquisite little jelly molds. What connects them all, and the more than 270,000 images posted to the hashtag #the100dayproject, is the challenge to participate in 100 days of making, initiated by San Francisco–based author and artist Elle Luna. Inspired by an assignment given to design students at the Yale School of Art, “the 100-Day Project is not about fetishizing finished products,” says Elle. “It’s about celebrating the process.” Elle believes the great gift of the practice comes through surrender: “You show up day after day, even when you’re tired or sick or on vacation,” she says. True to the spirit of creating versus finalizing, the 100-Day Project didn’t exactly end on July 14, the original date Elle set for completion. “What’s amazing is that there are people who are just now discovering the project and beginning their own journey, while others have decided to continue their projects beyond Day 100,” says Elle. In the words of one inspired participant, “These 100 days have been like rocket fuel and I am ready to launch.” Photo by @elleluna
the100dayproject -
5shf_m6err93 : ๐Ÿ˜ญ๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚ุงู†ุชูŠ ุงู„ู„ูŠ ุชู‡ุงูˆุดุช ูˆูŠุงุฌ ู‡ู„ุง ู‡ู„ุง @rahoof_q81
rahoof_q81 : @5shf_m6err93 ูˆูŠู† ุชู‡ุงูˆุดุช ู…ุนุงุฌ๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐ŸŒš
shmris : ูŠูˆู„ู… ุงุชู‚ู… ุฑุจูƒู… ูˆุถูŠููˆู†ู† โ˜น
n_21111_w : ๐Ÿ˜†๐Ÿ˜†๐Ÿ˜†๐Ÿ˜†๐Ÿ˜†
5shf_m6err93 : ุจุงู„ูƒูˆู…ู†ุช ุงูุง ู†ุณูŠุชูŠ @rahoof_q81
shmris : @haya_alajmi.6 ุดู†ูˆ ุงู„ู„ูŠ ุจ ุงู„ุงู†ู‚ู„ูŠุฏูŠ ูƒุชุจุชูŠู‡
haya_alajmi.6 : I have big ass eat it โ˜บ๏ธโ˜บ๏ธโ˜บ๏ธ๐Ÿ”ฅ๐Ÿ”ฅ๐Ÿ”ฅ
i.3ooba : ู‡ุฐุง ู„ูˆ ูŠู†ุดุฑ ุงุญุณุงุจ ุณูˆูˆู„ูŠ ุงุตูŠุฑ ู…ุดู‡ูˆุฑู‡ ุญุช ู„ูˆ ู…ู†ุดู† ๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚ูˆู†ุงุตู‡
cristina9363 - ediinaanjos - erfan_atheism - garcia_brian_garcia -
instagram - Instagram
In secondary school, it was Dr. Martens working-class, rebel-punk boots, and later on, the severe silhouettes of Helmut Lang that made Raffael Payr’s (@lionheaded) heart beat faster. Today, the Viennese fashion lover says he has found his calling with his lifestyle and fashion blog, The Lionheaded. “I love the feeling of being on the cutting edge — to stand up front, like a train driver, and witness everything first hand,” says Raffael, who counts traveling, shopping and posing as his job duties. With his wife Marion (@ladyvenom) acting as the photographer on most productions, Raffael feels comfortable expressing himself freely in front of the camera. “At times, I have the best ideas shortly before shooting,” says Raffael. “My plan is to not have a plan.” Photo of @lionheaded by @stefanjoham
alprrns_555 : .....
tareq3552 : Nice
kim.hyuk : ๐Ÿ’ช๐Ÿ’ช
marina__raut : ะ›ะฐะนะบะธ ะฒะทะฐะธะผะฝั‹ะตโœŒ๐Ÿ’–๐ŸŒต
karelina_diana_ : ะ’ะทะฐะธะผะฝะฐั ะฟะพะดะฟะธัะบะฐ
madd_jd : Like my latest photo and I'll like three back ๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿ‘Œ
n_21111_w : ๐Ÿ˜๐Ÿ˜๐Ÿ˜๐Ÿ˜
aykutlar_47 - gum.amandykova - mayerhunor - cristina9363 -
instagram - Instagram
Weekend Hashtag Project: #WHPimperfections The goal this weekend is to photograph imperfections in your surroundings to show how mistakes and flaws can in fact be photographed in a beautiful way. Some tips to get you started: Wrinkles in aging skin, colorful spills and stains, crooked walls and peeling paint are all imperfections that can add special charm and character to an image if looked at from a new perspective. Look for the messy parts of a scene you might otherwise leave out of a picture and make them the focus of your frame. Explore the imperfections of your photographs themselves — embracing blurriness, skewed lines and other technical factors you might ordinarily attempt to fix. PROJECT RULES: Please add the #WHPimperfections hashtag only to photos taken over this weekend and only submit your own photographs to the project. Any tagged image taken over the weekend is eligible to be featured Monday morning. For more examples and inspiration, check out Featured photo by @billycress
whpimperfections -
guneysometin : ......
im_perfetto : @instagram ๐Ÿ’Ÿ
temsu_ale_jami : Need some gorgeous followers....hehehehe
khadejabajwa333 : @instagram post drawings
mq.l4m : ุณู„ุงู… ุนู„ูŠูƒู…
fares_alshrif : ุงู„ุณู„ุงู…
nieltolentino : @instagram like
n_21111_w : ๐Ÿ‘ด๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿ‘
x_ellie_rayner_x - yadyusf8 - - tessa_pita -
instagram - Instagram
Melanie Hamblin (@bluemountainlife) shares images of her daily life on a ranch in Central Queensland, Australia, where more than 5,000 heads of cattle are bred surrounded by green hills and mountains. “My family started breeding wagyu cattle, a Japanese breed, about 14 years ago,” says the rancher and mother of four. Their cattle operation includes a biannual artificial insemination program, meticulous record keeping of the calves, mustering the cattle on horseback and an annual 9-mile (15-kilometer) walk of the cows between the family’s two properties. While Melanie admits that the work is extremely labor intensive, she still enjoys the rich natural environment as well as handling her horses every day — whether it’s for driving cattle or for campdrafting, a uniquely Australian horse sport. “People all over the world and from different cultural backgrounds seem to be drawn to the strength and beauty of horses,” she says. “There is nothing more relaxing than wandering around their paddocks with them early in the morning as the sun comes over the mountain.” Photo by @bluemountainlife
sjamsuhs : Damai dan merdeka.....
temsu_ale_jami : Need some gorgeous followers....;)
tyyhnbc78 : ุค๐Ÿ˜‚
aronkemoi : Waaau... tats good..
livi1twenty : I love Ponys
ujangrohiman0 : Love
one_ability : Love it
aghanaz : G
zanim.jarmo - yadyusf8 - x_ellie_rayner_x - -
instagram - Instagram
There are certain fabrics — cotton muslin, shiny silk, natural wool — that move Julie Robert (@julie_weaves). “When I touch fabrics, a lot of things appear in my head, like ideas and combinations with other fabrics to create a piece,” says Julie, a textile designer who taught herself to weave on the Internet two years ago. For six months, she practiced every day, undoing and redoing every line to push herself to learn new techniques. Now she makes large, contemporary wall hangings on a loom and teaches weaving classes in Hyères, her small coastal town in the South of France, and in other parts of the country. “I get to meet other creative minds and learn a lot myself,” she says. “I’m very shy and it’s a great way to get out of this feeling.” Photo of @julie_weaves by @clement_minair
niedotrzymaszkroku : ๐Ÿ‘Œ
_hashtagdude_ : Style.
pretoriawinright : Is it made from that?
janisrava : Hhh
slotka_laska : Nie bodoba mi siฤ™ to
connielabiran : Hi nice pic .I like them all
chafik.imad : @connielabiran @dieguito_armando_ok sa3id maroc
srinivassancolbert : Where r u viviam
nadia12903 - tasawar.abbass35 - keylamelilop - lara_soni -
instagram - Instagram
Fashioning a global style comes naturally to 29-year-old designer Rafael Varandas (@rafaelvarandas), and it all started when he was 10. Growing up in São Paulo, before the Internet broke open the doors to other cultures, he devoured American skateboarding and surfing magazines for inspiration. “We were miles behind everything and seeing those guys and bands from outside of Brazil was really a turning point,” he says. “They dressed like nothing I’d ever seen. They were an inspiration, not only because of their clothes, but because of the way they behaved,” says Rafael. Today, as creative director of his own indie fashion line, Cotton Project (@cottonproject), his style is still all about attitude. “We are young adults. We have our responsibilities and jobs, but we are not dead. We want to have fun, maybe not quite like when we were teenagers, but we do want to explore possibilities.” Photo by @rafaelvarandas
sibbaa20 : Oikjnmgb๐Ÿ‘ฏ๐ŸŒž๐ŸŒœjohbbุนู„ุจู‡ุฎุฌู…ูˆุง
sibbaa20 : ู…ุฌู†ุฏู„ุง ู„ูŠุธุฐaffected
sibbaa20 : Uthvyg
sibbaa20 : Had
sibbaa20 : ู…ู…ุชุฌุนุงุฒุจุชุฒุงุงูƒุงู„ู…ุจุซุงูŠุทุฉุบู„ุฒุณุฐุก๐Ÿ”ฅ๐Ÿ”ฅุชุงุฑุงู†ู„ุชุงู†ุซู†ุงูˆุฑุฏุฒุฏุงุฒุฏ
sibbaa20 : ุญู‡ุชูˆูู†
sibbaa20 : ๐Ÿฝ๐Ÿฝ๐Ÿฝ๐Ÿฝ๐Ÿฝ๐Ÿฝ๐Ÿฝ๐Ÿฝ
sibbaa20 : ู…ู†ูƒุฑู†ุงุจุฏูŠู„ุฐูŠู†ุฒุจู†ุชุจุบูŠุงุฐูŠุณ
tasawar.abbass35 - x_ellie_rayner_x - yadyusf8 - lara_soni -
instagram - Instagram
Thanks to fellow commuters leaving behind free magazines on London’s Tube, Adam Hale (@the.daily.splice) compiles material for his daily collages on the go. “I thought it would strike a chord on social media, as there’s an immediacy to the work in which current topics, trends and affairs are given new context, turning something disposable into something of permanence,” says Adam. Although a lot of people assume that Adam’s works are created digitally, everything is done by hand. Adam sees the analogue art form of collaging — and its challenges — as a welcome change from his day job at a digital company. “It’s often very hard to ‘splice’ images together without the ability to flip or resize individual elements as you would on a computer, but I enjoy problem-solving and it feels great when something finally slots into place.” Photo by @the.daily.splice
karemo_fatani : ุถูŠููˆู†ูŠ
gab_galaaang : Nice
rosaefernandezf : .
tmihaljevic412 : amazing ilusion
mudi34_34 : Gghhhjjjbnnmkiijjkkjkkkjkkjjiijjjp
princewadak : ุฑูˆุนู‡
nursakinah_ns : Ni dah kenape
pamisueziegler : Love this picture!!!
nadia12903 - x_ellie_rayner_x - yadyusf8 - lara_soni -
instagram - Instagram
On his eighth birthday, Fred Askew (@photoaskew) received a momentous gift. It was a Leica M3 camera, bestowed on him by his beloved grandfather — a painter, a musician and an avid large-format, glass plate photographer. The elder artist died many years ago, yet remains a huge influence on Fred, who grew up to become a musician himself, playing drums for a time in a touring rock band, and then a news photographer documenting conflict overseas and political unrest at home in New York City. In his gallery, Fred finds creative refuge, a place to practice a more personal sort of journalism through poetic text and imagery shot and manipulated mostly with his phone. His dreamscapes explore themes that haunt him, such as “the insanity of aging” and “memories that don’t sleep.” His distressed images recall not only his grandfather’s process but also his own early days experimenting with frugal techniques — walking on negatives, scratching photo paper, pouring coffee over his lenses — when he couldn’t afford the chemicals and tools of an analog darkroom. Then, as now, says Fred, “I was finding a new layer to photography. I could make prints look closer to how I saw them in my heart.” Photo by @photoaskew
w.b.s.21 : Love๐Ÿ‘Œ
alhadi1122 : M .......
rdnck2587 : Ñ mññWw
pai_slow : hmm
ahmedzaghloul14 : Good
binaliahmed : @ragahd_93_
vvii0 : @nnaaddoo60 ุดูˆููŠ ุงู„ุฎุงุตุต ุธุฑูˆุฑูŠ
aasibalvin : nice pic. - abdullahkhalidalsaleh - ernestolebron1999 - muhdafiq.4675 -
instagram - Instagram
“#Hellomynameis Jojo Jonah (@jojo.jonah). I am 17 years old. I was born in Ghana, then moved to Montreal and now I live in Denver. When I take the train, I will go out of my way and go up to people and talk to them. I ask them questions about their lives. I try to take the things they tell me — small phrases or stories — and portray them in a painting or a photograph. Sometimes, I get to hear things that they have never told anyone else.” Photo by @jojo.jonah
hellomynameis -
cloedayan : @tamarchami jajsjaks rasistaaa t amo
radoielena2 : Good luck!
farid__amiri15 : Farid amiri hay may feren
nanaicon86 : Hit it big bro
ajayyadav95sab : @instagram
celanasehat : Yah
dylank2004 : Lache man hah
ramonlugo05 : El pobre negro de africa
sima_a28 - _dxnnn_ - pawpaw_phil - soccerlover153 -
instagram - Instagram
When they aren’t shooting for magazines and mainstream children’s companies, photographer couple Ken Kinzie and April Riehm (@kinzieriehm) turn their cameras on something much more familiar: the adventures of their three children as they grow up in balmy Orlando, Florida. “School’s out and we’re all together in the summer — that’s where the magic begins,” Ken says of the backyard adventures and beach excursions that provide the backdrop for the moments they capture. “It’s not all sunshine and popsicles. We have the same struggles as other parents. But we’re probably not going to show the tantrums and nose-picking,” April says. “We’re not trying to portray a perfect lifestyle,” Ken adds, “when there is a breakdown or a trauma we put the cameras down and deal with it.” The children are often eager participants in their parents’ photos, bringing their own creative ideas to their activities. And for all of them, their photos tell a story. “They look at these images and they can remember what happened last week and last year,” April says. “They talk and ask questions. It’s like time traveling. We get to go back — we get to experience those tiny little moments again and again together as we’re flipping through the feed.” Photo by @kinzieriehm
farid__amiri15 : Havariu
farid__amiri15 : Hay
____._.juliet._.____ : I wanna walk through the rainbow
hudson_vasquez : Are you one persons
snygga_sandy : Va söta dom ee
lintangsarii : Desinen
batjunior123 : Lovely
secondhand.journal : amazing ๐Ÿ˜‡
justin_cazares - ernestolebron1999 - soccerlover153 - isabel.fort -
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