hachimitsu:

この町の春 (by -NR-)

1 hour ago 50 notes

jbildungsroman:

Ugh, worst song ever. 

if we’re being honest, this was the moment that Emma Stone arrived.

(via icantfindanavaliblename)

2 hours ago 194,750 notes
11th
April
1,325 notes
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1 week ago 1,325 notes

Cute button earrings perfect for any occasion by the amazing and talented @rubenabird #regram #rubenabird #buttonearrings #flowers

1 week ago 1 note
2nd
April
562 notes
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2 weeks ago 562 notes
2nd
April
3,873 notes
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2 weeks ago 3,873 notes

rubenabird:

Enjoying the delicious orange choc pod experience with @summerslacker #rubenabird #etsy #podexperience #hotchocolate #relaxation #weekend

2 weeks ago 1 note

hachimitsu:

▪ (by ᴲ ᴿ ᵂ ᴵ ᴺ)

3 weeks ago 36 notes

thedailylaughs:

Even broken things can still be beautiful. [via]

(via authenticate)

3 weeks ago 170,182 notes

"Ah, we have a romantic in our midst. Observe, ladies, the remarkable phenomenon: a man of wisdom and perception."

(via jaegermasters)

3 weeks ago 4,373 notes
Hi there! I remember you found an image of a pilot taking a selfie "mid-flight" and then the original image below it, which was in an airport. Do you have an idea of how the photoshopper was able to change the reflection on the body (blue part) of the aircraft? Thanks!
Anonymous

thefrogman:

I think I can be of assistance. 

First you must mask out the plane. You can use the pen tool or polygon lasso to cut around everything. I recommend zooming in to 800% so you get a lot of accuracy with your selection. Once your selection is done, create a layer mask from it.

image

Next thing is add a nice sky background. Just copy and paste behind the plane. 

image

To get the reflection, add the sky background again on a top layer. Free transform and warp it so it roughly has clouds over the place you want. I gave my clouds a good spherizing filter so they had a warped look to them. 

image

Do your remember that layer mask you created for the plane? If you control + click on that mask, you can bring back the selection. Now you can add a layer mask to our mess of clouds here. Change the layer blending mode to Soft Light. 

image

Soft Light may not always be the right choice. You’ll have to play around with the different modes to see what works best with your image. You can also reduce the opacity if they are coming in too strong.

Now we need to do some clean up. I recommend just getting a large eraser with hardness set to 0%. (heh, hardness) Slowly eat away at the spots where you don’t want the clouds reflected. 

image

The next step is to add a nuclear holocaust. Find yourself a nice mushroom cloud and bring it into the picture. 

image

With a soft eraser brush, just eat away at the bits you don’t want. This doesn’t have to be super accurate. A little softness on the edges will help it blend. This particular mushroom cloud has way too much yellow. Using Hue/Saturation, I went to the yellows and just dragged the saturation all the way down. Then I moved the cloud into place.

image

Add an orange photo filter to the clouds to make them a bit spooky. 

image

Let’s give that fella a laser. 

image

Just fill a selection with white and add a green outer glow.

OH NO THE ENGINE BLEW UP! 

image

Find some fire on a black background and set the blend mode to “screen.” Add smoke with soft brushes on low opacity. Just build it up one click at a time until it looks smokey. OR, you can find smoke brushes on the internet. Don’t forget to duplicate your firey engine in the plane’s reflection!

And the final step is to add some aliens shooting nuclear death beams.

image

Just click the “alien death beam” button under the “Filter > Noise” menu. 

I hope that helped!

23rd
March
8,077 notes
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wordpainting:

Always.

wordpainting:

Always.

4 weeks ago 8,077 notes

Tulip fields in the Netherlands

(via lemonbluesky)

4 weeks ago 150,437 notes
22nd
March
547 notes
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Submitted by: Anonymous

Submitted by: Anonymous

4 weeks ago 547 notes

wetheurban:

SPOTLIGHT: Joel Rea’s Captivating High-Velocity Oil Paintings

What a true gift! Australian artist Joel Rea creates cinematic paintings pulsing with the intensity of the wind and ocean waves.

Using brushes as thin as just a few hairs, the Australian artist spends hour upon hour meticulously developing his oil paintings until they are smooth, saturated and insanely detailed scenes of imaginative realities.

Read More

(via metaconscious)

1 month ago 3,020 notes