prepare for high school then prepare for college then prepare for your career then prepare for retirement then you’re dead
prepare for misery
playing around with looping displacement textures
(Source: mads-next-meal, via thediggorycomplex)
(Source: inspired-for-lifee, via thediggorycomplex)
Val and Lockie's EnGAGement Party -
EnGAGement as in:
Gag as in:
Yeah, I might watch a little too much RPDR…
Anyway this post is way overdue and so I’ll move on.
Lockie and I had our engagement party on the 25th of May. I would love to say that I remember every detail and that I took the moment to savour every moment…
(Source: irisnectar, via knocknocknocknock)
Olaf Otto Becker
(Source: sonikdeath, via zenfrost)
(Source: fuckyeahspringfield, via mafollie)
< Ponderism > 80cm * 80cm oil on canvas
SWEET BAES :’)
"If there is a single word to describe Google, it is „absolute.” The Britannica defines absolutism as a system in which „the ruling power is not subject to regularized challenge or check by any other agency.” In ordinary affairs, absolutism is a moral attitude in which values and principles are regarded as unchallengeable and universal. There is no relativism, context-dependence, or openness to change.
Six years ago I asked Eric Schmidt what corporate innovations Google was putting in place to ensure that its interests were aligned with its end users. Would it betray their trust? Back then his answer stunned me. He and Google’s founders control the super-voting class B stock. This allows them, he explained, to make decisions without regard to short-term pressure from Wall Street. Of course, it also insulates them from every other kind of influence. There was no wrestling with the creation of an inclusive, trustworthy, and transparent governance system. There was no struggle to institutionalize scrutiny and feedback. Instead Schmidt’s answer was the quintessence of absolutism: „trust me; I know best.” At that moment I knew I was in the presence of something new and dangerous whose effects reached beyond narrow economic contests and into the heart of everyday life.”
Worth a read.