lareinaana:

best-of-memes:

Okay , so a lot of people asked me questions about this so I am going to write an article about it and answer all of them in one post :

In suffering from the earthquake in Japan, here was a very interesting tradition called Okurie. This tradition, to be more precise, is an art project. It concerns those houses that are being demolished, people decorate them with graffiti and murals that at least for a short time will give them a nice festive look.And one of these actions was organized by the artist Yosuke Tan. He invited to participate in this action everyone who could come , so that all could participate in the process of painting the college building, where he once studied  himself.

It took 27 liters of paint, people painted the old building with their hands, which eventually developed into an amazing picture . The building is transformed, becomes festive, and has an elegant appearance, but at the same time, it’s a bit sad, because the flowers are brought not just for the holidays, but also for the funeral …

And that is how several hundred cherry blossoms appeared on the windows, doors and walls of the building. 

http://petalhearts.wordpress.com/2013/04/21/manipulative-cherry-blossoms-okurie-by-yosuke-tan/

(via floricanto-canela)

fullten:

popbonobuzzbaby:

Eddie Izzard - shopping at Mac store in Soho

New York City - May 14, 2014

When I was a kid I saw his HBO special. I watched it so many times I still know most of the words.  It was the first time I saw a man dressed feminine, be funny, and not have women as a punch line. He didn’t slump out in front of the stage embarrassed by his clothing, he came out perfectly happy, hoping around, and didn’t do some silly feminine voice for laughs, he just used his voice, he wore his clothes, spoke about social injustice, and he was fucking funny. It was nice to watch a comedian and not be the fucking punch line or a flattened stereotype for laughs. 

(via queeringfeministreality)