Genius French artist Thomas Lamadieu has illustrated a series of scenes in the sky directly onto photographs of urban landscapes.
A street scene in Montmartre, Paris, 1950s. Photo by Robert Capa.
Shooting outside today with this force of nature. 🙌🌻🙌 #dailyshow #sambee #eatcraylove
Sam Bee for Colbert’s time slot! How do I start a petition for that..
Apparently kylesimmonsstache gets really excited about art.
LET’S FUCKIN TALK ABOUT ART
OH WHOA THAT’S A SWEET ASS MOTHERFUCKING CLASSICAL PAINTING BUT THEN FUCKIN LOOK AT THE DETAIL
TTHHHIIISSSSS IISSSSS AAAAA PAAAIINNNTTTIIINNNGGGG?!!?!!?!!!?!?!!! WHAT TO HECK????
FUCKIN SWEET ASS DAFT PUNK COLORED PENCILS HELLA
LOOK AT THIS AND TELL ME IT ISN’T FUCKIN RAD AS HELL
THIS LOOKS LIKE A SCENE OUT OF A MOVIE
OH SWEET LOOK AT THIS SCULPTURE RIGHT
JUST WAIT A FUCKIN MINUTE HERE
THIS IS A DRAWING MADE TO LOOK LIKE A SCULPTURE I CAN’T FUCKING
LOOK MORE SWEET ASS COLORED PENCIL DRAWINGS
NOW I’M ABOUT TO TALK TO YOU ABOUT MY BRO BERNINI OKAY JUST TRUST ME ON THIS
ALREADY GORGEOUS RIGHT
FUCKING LOOK AT THAT LOOK AT IT I’M FUCKING
HOW DOES MARBLE LOOK LIKE GOSSAMER FABRIC HOOOOOWWWW??!!!!?
THE BRICK MOON — Illustration from the 1869 science fiction story “The Brick Moon" by Edward Everett Hale, published serially in The Atlantic Monthly. The speculative tale describes the construction and launch of a 200-foot-diameter sphere made of bricks — but, of course, 37 people are accidentally on board. Placed in polar orbit for sailors to use as a navigational aid, the satellite’s stranded inhabitants communicate with Earth in morse code by jumping up and down on the outside of the all-brick sphere. The story is the first known fictional depiction of a space station. (NASA)