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Carollainy Likes


(Source: ze-nwar)


"Human, why you do this?"

(Source:, via fuckyeahdementia)


This spectacular white building is called Wat Rong Khun or The White Temple. It’s a Buddhist temple located in Northern Thailand just outside the city of Chiang Rai. Designed by Thai visual artist Chalermchai Kositpipat in 1997, The White Temple is an awesome blend of traditional Thai architecture and both beautiful and grotesque surreal elements. It’s as much a work of art as it is a building devoted to learning and meditation.

"To reach the temple you have to walk over a bridge over a moat filled with innumerable sculptures of out-reaching arms, apparently symbolizing desire. Once inside, you will be greeted not by traditional Buddha life scenarios but by contemporary scenes and icons of popular culture. Instead of paintings of heroes fighting demons, the artist decided to take contemporary manifestations of good and evil and put it into a Buddhist context. Murals of Batman, Superman, Predator and even Keanu Reeves as Neo from The Matrix are seen in the interior."

Although it’s already an incredibly impressive sight, Wat Rong Khun is still a work in progress. The temple sits on 3 acres of property that will eventually include a phra ubosot (prayer room), pagoda, hermitage, crematorium, monastery hall, preaching hall, museum, pavilion and rest room facilities.

[via Amusing Planet and All Day Chic]

(via wunderrbar)

Humorous Streets

→ “Poste Escrito” is a project by Fernanda Rios and Raphaela Filippetto honoring Millôr Fernandes, a great brazillian writer, journalist, cartoonist and humorist which died 2 years ago (27th of march).



Never leave till tomorow, which you can leave today.


Art is intrigue.


Whatever money makes to us, it doesn’t compare to what we do to it.


The finger of fate leaves no fingerprint


There is no…

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For us, Love stories collectors

→ Four super cute short films by Cornetto Cupidity


Magnifying Glass

Roy Lichtenstein


(via oecodomic)


→ Sandcastles drawn on individual grains of sand by Vik Muniz and Marcelo Coelho