I'm Avery. 21, bi cis femme sweetie. OSU Main for an English degree, but I'm secretly a Kanye scholar. I mostly blog about Mad Men, fashion, movies, art/architecture, cool music, and cute boys.

Current Cultural Input

Books: Deathless by Catherynne Valente

TV: RPDR Season 6, Mad Men season 7

Music: St. Vincent, Arctic Monkeys, The Social Network OST

My Twitter

Current Background

Ledacreates (link)

Reblogged from reddinghulce  3,288 notes


DECADES OF HORROR - “descent into madness; the silent of era of the 1920’s”

The Golem | 1920
The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari | 1920
The Phantom Carriage | 1921
Nosferatu | 1922 
Häxan | 1922
The Hunchback of Notre Dame | 1923
The Phantom of the Opera | 1925
Faust | 1926
The Cat and the Canary | 1927
The Man Who Laughs | 1928
Reblogged from justaquickquestion  3,472 notes


Peter Gentenaar’s Ethereal Paper Sculptures Float in the Air Like Jellyfish

Peter Gentenaar‘s art was born out of the limitations of what he could (or couldn’t) create with store-bought paper. So with the help of the Royal Dutch Paper Factory, he built his own paper factory and devised a custom beater that processes and mills long-fiber paper pulp into the material you see in his artwork. He saw the potential that wet paper had when reinforced with very fine bambooribs, and he learned to form the material into anything his imagination would allow.

Gentenaar describes the process: “By beating my pulp very long, an extraordinary play of forces occurs during the drying processes of my paper sculpture. The paper will shrink considerably, up to 40%, and the forces associated with this put the non-shrinking bamboo framework under stress. The tension between the two materials transforms itself into a form reminiscent of a slowly curling autumn leaf.”