People and Place

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nnmprv:

Magnus Celestii by Joseph Walsh Studio.

You can find me on: Instagram | Pinterest | Behance

(via carex)

Brisbane underground
Milf Brisbane Darkie (by darkday.)

Brisbane underground
Milf Brisbane Darkie (by darkday.)

Brisbane underground
Same shit, different day. (by Its Lare)

Brisbane underground
Same shit, different day. (by Its Lare)

Brisbane underground
Milf Pink Passage (by darkday.)

Brisbane underground
Milf Pink Passage (by darkday.)

mixgreen:

downspout garden

mixgreen:

downspout garden

(via awyeahverticalgardens)

infinity-imagined:

Sunsets and sunrises seen from the International Space Station.

(Source: eol.jsc.nasa.gov)

nybg:

A Brief Survey of Vertical Gardens, Skyscrapers, and Edible Restaurants
Notice the bevy of green architectural concepts floating around the internet? I don’t mean the office building proposals with low carbon footprints, or novel approaches to solar farms. I’m talking about literal green concepts—bringing the bounty of the farm to urban landscapes.
Flavorwire has put together a stack of innovative and inspiring “plant buildings,” all with one thing in common: they’re taking after Patrick Blanc in a big way. Thanks to the French botanist’s Orchid Show designs here at the NYBG, New Yorkers are getting a taste of his creative ambition. The Green Man’s vertical gardens, or mur végétal, have directly or indirectly inspired everything from skyscraper farms to edible restaurants, and the author phrases Blanc’s legacy succinctly.

" … Our favorite green-haired botanist has helped to usher in the post-industrial era’s successor—a new design epoch that we think should be classified as The Age of the Plant."

Click through for a few of the more daring ideas being courted in countries around the world. —MN

nybg:

A Brief Survey of Vertical Gardens, Skyscrapers, and Edible Restaurants

Notice the bevy of green architectural concepts floating around the internet? I don’t mean the office building proposals with low carbon footprints, or novel approaches to solar farms. I’m talking about literal green concepts—bringing the bounty of the farm to urban landscapes.

Flavorwire has put together a stack of innovative and inspiring “plant buildings,” all with one thing in common: they’re taking after Patrick Blanc in a big way. Thanks to the French botanist’s Orchid Show designs here at the NYBG, New Yorkers are getting a taste of his creative ambition. The Green Man’s vertical gardens, or mur végétal, have directly or indirectly inspired everything from skyscraper farms to edible restaurants, and the author phrases Blanc’s legacy succinctly.

" … Our favorite green-haired botanist has helped to usher in the post-industrial era’s successor—a new design epoch that we think should be classified as The Age of the Plant."

Click through for a few of the more daring ideas being courted in countries around the world. —MN

(via awyeahverticalgardens)

maptitude1:

This map shows population density and land cover in East Asian. Red is grassland and wetland, green in forest, blue is urban, and purple is snow/ice, while the saturation of color represents population density. Read more here.

maptitude1:

This map shows population density and land cover in East Asian. Red is grassland and wetland, green in forest, blue is urban, and purple is snow/ice, while the saturation of color represents population density. Read more here.

(via fuckyeahcartography)