sachinteng:

30 Day Challenge // Day 23 // Something That Makes You Happy 

I’ve learned how to cook since I moved out to California. It’s therapeutic. And delicious~ I garnish everything with a fried egg, and I never regret it.
sachinteng:

30 Day Challenge // Day 23 // Something That Makes You Happy 

I’ve learned how to cook since I moved out to California. It’s therapeutic. And delicious~ I garnish everything with a fried egg, and I never regret it.
sachinteng:

30 Day Challenge // Day 23 // Something That Makes You Happy 

I’ve learned how to cook since I moved out to California. It’s therapeutic. And delicious~ I garnish everything with a fried egg, and I never regret it.

sachinteng:

30 Day Challenge // Day 23 // Something That Makes You Happy

I’ve learned how to cook since I moved out to California. It’s therapeutic. And delicious~ I garnish everything with a fried egg, and I never regret it.

“I got completely into this world of tiny, tiny little pieces of music. I was so sensitive to microseconds at the end of this that it really broke a logjam in my own work. Then when I’d finished that and I went back to working with pieces that were like three minutes long, it seemed like oceans of time.”
Brian Eno, on creating the 3.25 second Windows 95 Startup Sound
“Throughout college I had this ideal—I’m not sure who said it—‘Nothing human offends me.’ That becomes real in a psych ward. You know, ‘Okay, that person has just shit in their hand and is now painting the walls with it. He’s probably upset about something.’ So the next time you see someone shit in their hand, you’re not that surprised.”
Akiyoshi Kitaoka Akiyoshi Kitaoka

Sensory Maps by Kate McLean

McLean draws on the visual language of the topographic map but replaces geographic elevations with the movement of urban odors.


Putting on a mask is sometimes enough to set Picasso off into a kind of witch-doctor frenzy. He roars and writhes behind his gorilla mask, dances away to the mirror, returns in a rubber devil’s mask to swoop down on his daughter Paloma. Picasso was one of the first European artists to recognize the magic and beauty of African masks, and his own masks show the enduring power of that early influence.

Read more: Pablo Picasso Draws With Light: The Story Behind an Iconic Photo | LIFE.com

Putting on a mask is sometimes enough to set Picasso off into a kind of witch-doctor frenzy. He roars and writhes behind his gorilla mask, dances away to the mirror, returns in a rubber devil’s mask to swoop down on his daughter Paloma. Picasso was one of the first European artists to recognize the magic and beauty of African masks, and his own masks show the enduring power of that early influence.

Read more: Pablo Picasso Draws With Light: The Story Behind an Iconic Photo | LIFE.com