Confessions of an INFP |
If you dislike emotions, you will dislike my blog.

Send me some words.

Tell me things! TELL ME ALL THE THINGS!


Hand made wood and grass mini planter jewelry by Mr. Lentz  

I create and design functional items and jewelry – mostly out of reclaimed wood and upcycled materials from salvage yards. I have always been a creator – influenced largely by not wanting to fall into the black hole of uncreativity that is the majority of the working world in this country. My aim has always been to find beauty and share it with others.  I enjoy evenings in the deserts of the Southwest where I sit in my workshop, chopping wood and photographing while blasting 90′s electronic dance music… followed by a good country song or two.”

Source: myampgoesto11

Source: amazingwilderness

Source: tea-bag-lungs


My favorite picture/piece of artwork by far.



Kyle Thompson - Graveyard Girls (2013)

I’ve been in Tennessee with my friend Marissa Bolen.  Yesterday we planned a huge shoot which involved building a dam, and covering models with flour and milky water.  It was a group effort.  You can see her shots here, you should follow her!

Source: kylejthompson



Amazing drawings by John Kenn Mortensen from his book “Sticky Monsters”

I still love this man’s work so.

Source: luciddreamers



Amazing drawings by John Kenn Mortensen from his book “Sticky Monsters”

I still love this man’s work so.

Source: luciddreamers

Crystalized books by Alexis Arnold

Source: arpeggia

Source: juliayusupov

Source: salty-s-e-a



Source: vintagegal


A History of Women and Tattoos

  • Maud Wagner, the first known female tattooist in the U.S., 1911. In 1907, she traded a date with her husband-to-be for tattoo lessons. Their daughter, Lotteva Wagner, was also a tattooist.
  • Anna Mae Gibbons started working under the name of “Artoria, tattooed girl” in 1919 with various circus acts, including Wisconsin’s own Barnum and Bailey’s “Greatest Show on Earth” from 1920 until 1924. She worked for fifty years as a badass tattooed lady in the circus until the 1980’s.
  • Betty Broadbent. One of the best-known and most photographed American circus attractions, Betty Broadbent made history by appearing in the first televised beauty contest—fully tattooed—at the 1937 World’s Fair. Photograph courtesy of the New York Daily News.
  • Elizabeth Weinzirl, 1961. A doctor’s wife who began getting tattooed at forty-seven, she was one of the first women to collect and show her tattoos recreationally. Photograph courtesy of Mary Jane Haake.
  • Bobbie Libarry, 1976, photographed by Imogen Cunningham. Libarry was an attraction turned tattooist in San Francisco. The ninety-three-year-old Cunningham, who photographed the eighty-three-year-old Libarry in a hospital, thought this was one of her best portraits. It was also one of her last, taken just months before she died.

Source: brain-food


lifes too short to pretend to hate pop music

Source: psiioniic