Reblogged from disneytoonland
Reblogged from vintagegal
Tango in the East End, London 1954 by Thurston Hopkins (via)
Reblogged from wolfenstain
Piccadilly Circus, London, 1950’s.
Reblogged from red-lipstick
Natural History Museum, London
Reblogged from natgeofound
Women use compact mirrors in packed crowd to catch sight of the queen in London, 1966. By James P. Blair; published in National Geographic.
Reblogged from ramirezbundydahmer
Cane Hill was an insane asylum in Croydon, London in use until 1991 when – by all appearances – everyone just got up and walked out. Some of the inmates were transferred to other secure locations but the hospital, and much of the medical apparatus still remains.
too much wooooww
Reblogged from odditiesoflife
Amazing Mechanical Creatures
These astounding mechanical creatures were designed and constructed by French sculptor, Edouard Martinet. Martinet has become the art world’s virtuoso insectophile, transforming bits and pieces of cast-off junk culled from flea markets and car boot sales into exquisitely executed insect, fish and animal forms. His approach to these sculptures is unique: he does not solder or weld parts. His sculptures are screwed together. Martinet takes about a month to make a sculpture and will often work on two or three pieces at the same time. It took him just four weeks to make his first sculpture and 17 years for his most recent completion. His next show at the Sladmore art gallery in London will be in the Autumn of 2013.
Reblogged from laterooms
Traffic in London never looked so beautiful…
Reblogged from alessiapelonzi
Here’s another setlock drawing. Lead pencil + grey pencil + Mr. Benedict Cumberbatch as Sherlock Holmes. I used a beautiful photo by Tiia Öhman as a reference, here you can find the original picture: link
Hope you like it!
Il pin-up del giorno: Sherlock, di Alessia Pelonzi.
Reblogged from large-friendly-letters
Reblogged from balerinagirl