Shared posts

26 Apr 16:11

Photo

Adam Victor Brandizzi

Vejo screenshot do seriado e já fico triste :(





















24 Apr 20:00

“Bolivia Away Kit Concept: Inspired by the Wiphala.”(via Angelo...





“Bolivia Away Kit Concept: Inspired by the Wiphala.”

(via Angelo Trofa no Twitter)

Eu achei que ficou ótimo, deviam usar mesmo, nem que fosse como segundo ou terceiro uniforme.

via http://www.theguardian.com/football/2015/apr/23/british-designer-abuse-new-design-bolivia-kit?CMP=share_btn_tw

26 Apr 11:24

Mystery

by Lunarbaboon
Adam Victor Brandizzi

I love how imperfect this comic is.

26 Apr 04:30

(photo via barrymcockner)



(photo via barrymcockner)

26 Apr 15:10

sandandglass: Top ten Obama jokes from the 2015 WHCD (full...





















sandandglass:

Top ten Obama jokes from the 2015 WHCD (full speech)

26 Apr 15:13

Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal - Eugenics is a great idea!

by admin@smbc-comics.com
24 Apr 14:44

owlturdcomix: Magic is real, sometimes.image | twitter |...





















owlturdcomix:

Magic is real, sometimes.

image | twitter | facebook

24 Apr 17:18

complicated story by ~naomiful on deviantART

by e-laboy
24 Apr 23:12

Photo



24 Apr 23:21

heyfunniest: An emotional journey,



heyfunniest:

An emotional journey,

24 Apr 19:32

The Inverted Architecture and Gravity-Defying Worlds of Cinta Vidal

by Christopher Jobson

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In her latest series of paintings, Barcelona-based artist and illustrator Cinta Vidal Agulló defies gravity and architectural conventions to create encapsulated scenes of intersecting perspectives. Painted with acrylic on wood panels, Vidal refers to the paintings as “un-gravity constructions” and says that each piece examines how a person’s internal perspective of life may not match up with the reality around them. The intersecting planes on many of her paintings are somewhat reminiscent of drawings by M.C. Escher, where every angle and available surface is inhabited by colorful characters going about their daily lives. She shares in a new interview with Hi-Fructose:

With these un-gravity constructions, I want to show that we live in one world, but we live in it in very different ways – playing with everyday objects and spaces, placed in impossible ways to express that many times, the inner dimension of each one of us does not match the mental structures of those around us. The architectural spaces and day-to-day objects are part of a metaphor of how difficult it is to fit everything that shapes our daily space: our relationships, work, ambitions, and dreams.

Vidal just opened a new exhibition of work at Miscelanea BCN in Barcelona and you can read an in-depth conversation with the artist on Hi-Fructose.

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cupula-cintapinta-7

24 Apr 21:49

Watch Out!!!

by Oliver Widder
Adam Victor Brandizzi

I'm in a hotel right now and this is my table: http://i.imgur.com/K8oeEPk.jpg

24 Apr 13:18

Por que o Brasil covardemente não reconhece o Genocídio Armênio?

by gustavochacra

Nesta sexta, foi aniversário de 100 anos do Genocídio Armênio. Calcula-se que 1,5 milhão de armênios, incluindo centenas de milhares de crianças, foram massacrados pelas forças otomanas ou morreram de fome depois de serem expulsos pelos otomanos. Estes armênios eram residentes da região da Anatólia, parte do Império Otomano e hoje Turquia.

Sobreviventes foram bem recebidos na Síria e no Líbano, em cidades como Aleppo e Beirute. Alguns, junto a libaneses e sírios, seguiram viagem e imigraram para o Brasil, Estados Unidos, França e Argentina, onde formaram proeminentes comunidades. Os armênios do Império Russo, por sua vez, depois de décadas como parte da União Soviética, hoje tem seu país com capital em Yerevan. O Monte Ararat, símbolo dos armênios, porém, permanece no território turco.

Apesar de ter passado um século, algumas nações, de forma deprimente e vergonhosa, se recusam a reconhecer o formalmente o Genocídio. Começando pela própria Turquia, herdeira do Império Otomano. Ao contrário de nações como a Alemanha, que reconhece ter cometido o Holocausto, o governo turco não aceita discussões e diz que os armênios morreram em decorrência da guerra, embora a história diga claramente terem sido alvos de genocídio.

Como já escrevi aqui várias vezes, os Estados Unidos, embora digam ter havido um massacre, se recusam a chamar de genocídio. Chama a atenção que o então senador e cidadão Barack Obama reconhece o genocídio, mas o presidente Barack Obama covardemente tem medo de falar esta palavra para não deteriorar as relações com a Turquia, integrante da OTAN.

Israel, terra do povo judaico, vítima do Holocausto, o maior genocídio do século 20, deveria ter sido um dos primeiros a reconhecer o genocídio, ainda mais com o histórico quadrilátero armênio em Jerusalém. Muitas entidades judaicas ao redor do mundo reconhecem. Muitos israelenses também. Mas o governo de Israel também tem medo de enfurecer a Turquia, uma tradicional aliada militar, embora hoje com um premiê claramente anti-israelense.

O Brasil também passa vergonha ao não reconhecer. Não apenas Dilma, mas também Lula, Fernando Henrique Cardoso e todos os seus antecessores. A comunidade armênia brasileira deveria ter visto este reconhecimento pelo menos no centenário. Mas também covardemente os presidentes brasileiros têm medo de bater de frente com a Turquia.

A Argentina, França e Líbano são alguns dos países que reconhecem o genocídio sem o medo de enfurecer a Turquia. Também devem ser elogiados o Papa Francisco, o presidente da Alemanha, Joachin Gauck, o Parlamento Sírio e o Estado de São Paulo, que passaram a reconhecer.

São 100 anos. Agora, qualquer reconhecimento será tardio. Ainda assim, obrigatório. Dilma, Obama, Bush, FHC, Lula, Netanyahu e tantos outros não tiveram coragem de reconhecer o Genocídio.

Guga Chacra, comentarista de política internacional do Estadão e do programa Globo News Em Pauta em Nova York, é mestre em Relações Internacionais pela Universidade Columbia. Já foi correspondente do jornal O Estado de S. Paulo no Oriente Médio e em NY. No passado, trabalhou como correspondente da Folha em Buenos Aires

Comentários islamofóbicos, antissemitas, anticristãos e antiárabes ou que coloquem um povo ou uma religião como superiores não serão publicados. Tampouco são permitidos ataques entre leitores ou contra o blogueiro. Pessoas que insistirem em ataques pessoais não terão mais seus comentários publicados. Não é permitido postar vídeo. Todos os posts devem ter relação com algum dos temas acima. O blog está aberto a discussões educadas e com pontos de vista diferentes. Os comentários dos leitores não refletem a opinião do jornalista

Acompanhe também meus comentários no Globo News Em Pauta, na Rádio Estadão, na TV Estadão, no Estadão Noite no tablet, no Twitter @gugachacra , no Facebook Guga Chacra (me adicionem como seguidor), no Instagram e no Google Plus.

20 Apr 12:33

Kickstarter Sensation Kung Fury ready to #TakeHoff as 80’s icon...



Kickstarter Sensation Kung Fury ready to #TakeHoff as 80’s icon David Hasselhoff performs the lead track ’TRUE SURVIVOR’. Download: http://smarturl.it/TrueSu…

(via David Hasselhoff - True Survivor)

23 Apr 16:32

04/22/15 PHD comic: 'How To Write An E-mail To Your Instructor Or Teaching Assistant'

Adam Victor Brandizzi

Pronto, o pessoal do PHD comics já virou os professores que eles zoavam.

Piled Higher & Deeper by Jorge Cham
www.phdcomics.com
Click on the title below to read the comic
title: "How To Write An E-mail To Your Instructor Or Teaching Assistant" - originally published 4/22/2015

For the latest news in PHD Comics, CLICK HERE!

22 Apr 17:02

St. Dunstan-in-the-East Church, London, England, UK





















St. Dunstan-in-the-East Church, London, England, UK

24 Apr 10:00

Boia-fria que comprou 4 casas fala de mudanças na lavoura

MARCELO TOLEDO, EM GUARIBA (SP)

Ele chegou ao interior de São Paulo em 1987, apenas três anos após o chamado Levante de Guariba, movimento de boias-frias que resultou na melhoria das condições enfrentadas nas lavouras de cana-de-açúcar.

Enfrentou tempos difíceis nos canaviais de Guariba (a 337 km de São Paulo) e de cidades vizinhas, como Pontal e Pradópolis, como trabalhar sem registro em carteira, sem banheiro no campo e sem ao menos um lugar à sombra para descansar durante a jornada diária. Mas diz não se arrepender.

Aos 48 anos, Valdomiro Rodrigues ainda atua no corte da cana. É um dos poucos a persistir na atividade na macrorregião de Ribeirão Preto, que a cada ano emprega menos nas lavouras paulistas, devido ao avanço da mecanização.

Natural de Minas Novas, cidade de 30 mil habitantes no Vale do Jequitinhonha (MG), ele não se arrepende porque, graças à cana, comprou quatro casas em Guariba. Mora em uma delas e aluga as outras três –”pequeninas”, segundo ele–, que lhe rendem pouco mais de R$ 1.000 mensais.

Valdomiro Rodrigues ao chegar da colheita de cana - Silva Junior/ Folhapress

Valdomiro Rodrigues ao chegar da colheita de cana – Silva Junior/ Folhapress

O valor se soma aos cerca de R$ 1.000 que recebe por semana trabalhada durante o plantio da cana. Mas não é sempre que tem serviço.

“Muita coisa mudou. As condições de trabalho melhoraram bastante, mas, por outro lado, muitas usinas fecharam devido à crise e muitas pessoas ficaram desempregadas. Não são todos que sabem trabalhar com máquinas”, disse ele.

A maioria dos migrantes que chegou à região com ele na década de 80 foi embora, por não aguentar a extensa jornada de trabalho. “Não reclamo da cana, ela me deu o que tenho. Mas não é para todos.”

Como ele, Expedito Juarez da Silva, 48, deixou Alagoas em 2003 em busca de uma vida melhor. Viajou com o amigo Marcos Soares da Silva, 35, para Dobrada, cidade também da região de Ribeirão Preto.

“As usinas que existiam no Nordeste foram fechando ou não pagavam direito. Achamos emprego aqui e aqui estamos, apesar das dificuldades”, disse Expedito.

O principal problema do campo hoje, segundo ele, é a baixa oferta de emprego. “Usinas que empregavam mais de 20 equipes hoje têm três ou quatro”, disse.

Por causa da redução, nem sempre Francisco Mariano, 43, consegue trabalho nas lavouras de cana. Pernambucano, desde o ano 2000 deixa seu Estado para trabalhar na safra em Dobrada.

Mas nos últimos anos a rotina foi alterada, com o avanço das colheitadeiras de cana. “Está muito ruim de serviço”, afirmou.

MUDANÇAS SOCIAIS

Sem novos migrantes, acabaram também os enormes alojamentos que abrigavam trabalhadores rurais nas fazendas e o foco da Pastoral do Migrante mudou.

Após trabalhar 26 anos com migrantes em cidades como Dobrada e Guariba, além de Fernandópolis, a irmã Inês Facioli foi transferida para a capital do Estado, para atender imigrantes bolivianos, paraguaios e peruanos.

Além dela, padres que atuavam em Guariba foram transferidos para outras regiões.

“Mudou o foco da Pastoral do Migrante. A imigração hoje é mais forte. Quem migra no próprio país se sente mais seguro, mais perto da família. Já quem vem de outro país tem insegurança, medo, fora a questão de documentação, o receio de se sentir irregular. Em comum há o desejo de uma vida melhor”, disse a religiosa.

O trabalho da pastoral, muitas vezes, era feito nos alojamentos mantidos pelas usinas de açúcar e etanol para os migrantes. Esses locais também foram desativados com o avanço da mecanização.

A usina Bonfim, em Guariba, chegou a ter 14 alojamentos em 1983, no auge da migração, com capacidade média de 400 pessoas cada um. Hoje não tem nenhum em operação.

Esses migrantes passaram a atuar em outros setores, segundo a pastoral e a socióloga Maria Aparecida de Moraes Silva, como a citricultura, a construção civil e os frigoríficos.

“Em Fernandópolis, muitos atuaram na ampliação de uma rodovia e, depois, na construção de um conjunto habitacional”, disse Facioli.

24 Apr 01:00

Photo



24 Apr 06:19

Meteor in the Milky Way

Discover the cosmos! Each day a different image or photograph of our fascinating universe is featured, along with a brief explanation written by a professional astronomer.

2015 April 23
See Explanation.  Clicking on the picture will download
 the highest resolution version available.

Meteor in the Milky Way
Image Credit & Copyright: Marko Korosec

Explanation: Earth's April showers include the Lyrid Meteor Shower, observed for more than 2,000 years when the planet makes its annual passage through the dust stream of long-period Comet Thatcher. A grain of that comet's dust, moving 48 kilometers per second at an altitude of 100 kilometers or so, is swept up in this night sky view from the early hours of April 21. Flashing toward the southeastern horizon, the meteor's brilliant streak crosses the central region of the rising Milky Way. Its trail points back toward the shower's radiant in the constellation Lyra, high in the northern springtime sky and off the top of the frame. The yellowish hue of giant star Antares shines to the right of the Milky Way's bulge. Higher still is bright planet Saturn, near the right edge. Seen from Istra, Croatia, the Lyrid meteor's greenish glow reflects in the waters of the Adriatic Sea.

Tomorrow's picture: Noctiluca scintillans < | Archive | Submissions | Search | Calendar | RSS | Education | About APOD | Discuss | >

Authors & editors: Robert Nemiroff (MTU) & Jerry Bonnell (UMCP)
NASA Official: Phillip Newman Specific rights apply.
NASA Web Privacy Policy and Important Notices
A service of: ASD at NASA / GSFC
& Michigan Tech. U.

Expanded from APOD by Feed Readabilitifier.
23 Apr 17:21

Stellar Caves: Immersive Tunnels of UV-Illuminated Thread Drawings by Julien Salaud

by Christopher Jobson

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Over the last year, French artist Julien Salaud has installed several new works as part of his “Stellar Cave” series involving elaborate thread drawings illuminated by ultraviolet light. The polygonal depictions of people, animals, and zoomorphic figures are meant to evoke the idea of star constellations with allusions to mythology and mysticism. Salaud works with cotton thread coated in ultraviolet paint wrapped around precisely placed nails on ceilings or gallery walls. One of his largest installations, Stellar Cave IV, was recently on view at the Hezliya Museum of Contemporary Art. More on Facebook. (via My Modern Met)

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23 Apr 17:26

When I have to explain the different jobs in IT

23 Apr 18:56

Where’s the justice!? (photo via skuse11)



Where’s the justice!? (photo via skuse11)

20 Apr 13:30

Photo



















23 Apr 15:39

Homeless Millennials Are Transforming Hobo Culture

04_24_Vagabond_01

Culture

The vagabond ecosystem is changing thanks to cellphones, Wi-Fi, Craigslist and Google Maps. Michael Portugal

On Reddit, he’s /u/huckstah, an administrator on /r/vagabond, a subreddit with nearly 10,000 members—many of them identify as “homeless”—who trade skills and stories.  On “the road and the rails,” he’s Huck, and even after we speak twice by cellphone, he tells me he’d prefer I don’t print his real name. “People say, ‘Well, you chose to become homeless.’ But that’s wrong,” he says. Huck says he’s been a hobo for upward of 11 years and started hopping trains and hitching rides at 18. “I did not choose to become homeless. If you want to say I chose to become homeless and sleep on the streets, really all I have to say is fuck you. You’ve never experienced it.”

Or maybe you have experienced it, thanks to the recent Great Recession that caused a spike in homelessness—especially for families—with its tidal wave of foreclosures. And if you have, there’s a good chance you were probably one of the many homeless with a mobile device, a sight that has become increasingly common. The ubiquity of cheap phones and even cheaper data has prompted even longtime homeless to join the growing ranks of people with a cell connection but no house. “The day I started on the road, I had a flip phone, an iPod, a TomTom GPS, an atlas, a laptop, and free Wi-Fi wasn't very easy to find,” says a medic who’s been a hobo for four years and asks me to identify him as “Nuke.” (“I have a pretty decent amount of training and experience in treating combat trauma.”) He now lives out of a ’91 Ford pickup and says, “I have a smartphone, a laptop, and free Wi-Fi is everywhere.”

The rise of the mobile Internet has made a hobo’s life easier, Nuke says. But when I ask Huck about how he and fellow travelers use their smartphones, I get the sense that even for the digitally connected homeless, life is far from easy. “I keep my phone off a lot, or in airplane mode,” he says, “because we can only charge up for a short time—maybe once a day, or sometimes it will be two to three days between charges, maybe an hour of charge.” For Huck and his fellow itinerants, smartphone usage is measured in instants. “We check Google Maps and then we turn it off, or we make a quick phone call and then we turn it off.”

Try Newsweek for only $1.25 per week

That’s a pity because a smartphone can be even more useful for a homeless person than it is for those with a regular roof over their heads. Case in point: Smartphones provide on-the-go weather forecasts, convenient for an everyday life but essential for a homeless one. “You have to keep an eye on the weather when you're living outside,” says Mike Quain, a 22-year-old busker and percussionist. “If it's too cold somewhere, we'll get south any way we can. And no one likes to be surprised by rain. Rain isn't nearly as fun when you don't have a dry place to go.”

Piecemeal job-hunting sites like Craigslist are also required browsing if you’re trying to make a living with no permanent place to call home. “For the past 100 years of this lifestyle in America, we found our jobs by following seasonal schedules and asking around for jobs at farmers' markets and farming supply stores, looking at job ads in newspapers, asking door-to-door,” says Huck, adding that things are done very differently today. “I know thousands of hobos, and I don't know a single one that doesn't use Craigslist. It has completely changed how we find work.”

The uses don’t end there. Quain lists Google Maps, Couchsurfing.org and HitchWiki as “indispensable for vagabonds,” while Nuke is still in awe of his smartphone’s power. “I can fit an entire Radioshack from the ’90s and then some in my pocket now.”

Do a Google search for hobo culture and you’ll find a lot about decline: the death of the working-class itinerant, the fall of the Depression-era drifter who never stopped drifting and the end of the heroic hobo celebrated by the likes of the National Hobo Convention in Britt, Iowa. Vice released a documentary in 2012 called Death of the American Hobo. Those “graybeards,” Nuke will tell you, are on the way out, but there isn’t a dearth of culture left in their wake. Itinerants under the age of 35, he says, are forming their own kind of hobo society, one that overwhelmingly keeps up with technology and the times.

Where there used to be “jungles” and “hobohemias,” now the Internet is the place present-day hobos—many of them millennials—go to connect and build a community. Sites little-known among the safely homed—DumpsterMap.com (a map of dumpsters ripe for diving), WiFiFreeSpot.com (a list of free Wi-Fi hot spots), On-Track-On-Line.com (railroad digital scanner frequencies)—are common resources, says Huck, for the vast majority of the digitally connected homeless community. “Prior to 2005 or so, all of this was simply done word-of-mouth, which is how it was done for over 100 years.”

Huck is developing a new hobo code. In terms of the mythology surrounding the homeless, this is a big deal. Read about the romance of hobo culture and you’ll find tons of talk about hobo symbols: a face on the side of a barn means the building’s safe to sleep in; a caduceus on a doctor’s door means the doctor will treat homeless. But for hobos nowadays, that’s all outdated. Huck is part of a project to revamp the code completely and make it more useful for the digitally connected hobo by creating a new set of symbols for things such as “Wi-Fi networks and free outlets.” When I ask if I can publish any of the symbols, though, Huck balks: When hobo codes become commonly known by regulars, it’s a problem. “The codes are for us,” he says, “and if other people see it, they could have clues to our secrets, and the next thing you know, that outlet that was accessible to hobos is now locked up or completely gone.”

Conventional wisdom says the Internet and mobile technology keep us in our own little bubbles, isolated and insular. And while perhaps that’s true for those with homes, Quain says it’s the opposite for hobos. For the itinerant homeless, traveling in groups makes sense for a bevy of reasons: safety, company and economies of scale, especially when it comes to digital devices. “Lots of us travel in groups and share the expense of one phone,” Quain says.

Luckily for Quain and his ilk, the ubiquity of the Internet is making finding fellow “travelers” easier than ever. The curious can head to SquatThePlanet.com and TravelersHQ.org to find vagabonds forming groups, swapping stories and arranging meetings.

Squatters have also enthusiastically embraced the mobile Internet as a means of sharing knowledge—often as a way to fight for their place amid urban real estate development. Frank Morales is a former priest, former squatter and current activist with C-Squat, a squatter advocacy organization in New York. The group works with New York’s homeless men and women who park themselves in unused, often crumbling buildings and fix up the structures in an attempt to turn them into permanent homes.

To do this successfully, squatters need to learn how to bring amenities like electricity and running water into long-neglected buildings—and that, says Morales, is where the Internet becomes indispensable. Where before these skills needed to be shared in person (often at day-long squatter “skillshares”), now they can be digitally transmitted to anyone with a smartphone.

“Technology has really bridged the gap for a lot people around the world who are struggling for housing,” says Morales. Nowadays, activist movements use mass-texting platforms to coordinate occupations of neglected buildings for squatters to use. They also keep email lists that track what squats are in danger and distribute information about new laws that affect squatting. Activist homeless have used digital connections to form a movement that believes, in Morales’s words, “we have a moral obligation as individuals and as a society to support the occupation of spaces that are deteriorating and would otherwise just be rotting away to create housing.”

While no comprehensive survey of homelessness and mobile ownership has been done in the United States, small surveys provide a glimpse of how the trends have grown. A study by the University of Sydney found that 95 percent of Australia’s homeless own a mobile device, while Keith McInnes of the Boston School of Public Health’s study of homeless veterans in Massachusetts found that 89 percent own at least one device. (In Australia, mobile penetration in the general population is 92 percent; in the U.S., it’s 90.) However, “it’s hard to do truly representative studies of homeless persons,” says McInnes. For example, mentally ill homeless living under bridges, or in the woods, are probably less likely to have a cellphone and “less likely to be included in survey, because they are hard to find.”

But as McInnes points out, those who do possess a cellphone have a tool both for survival—and for restoring their sense of humanity.  While settled people are usually able to meet the wider world head-on and feel no shame, homelessness carries with it a pervasive, ugly stigma. “Having a mobile phone provides homeless persons with an outward-facing identity that can mask their homelessness,” explains McInnes. “With a cellphone, people you call or who call you don’t know you’re homeless.”

Some, like Huck, have taken this one step further, using their connectivity to promote their lives without a roof and walls as a source of pride. Near the end of our interview, Huck lets me know that he and several others on /r/vagabond have just been featured on an episode of Upvoted, Reddit’s weekly podcast, where they’re celebrated, not stigmatized.

“I’ve found a way to be homeless without starving or begging or sleeping in ditches,” he says. “I’ve become a professional vagabond, and this is the lifestyle that I love.”

31 Mar 12:30

Brasília não é uma cidade planejada

by Leonardo Monasterio
Claro que é. Reformulo: a Brasília real não seguiu fielmente plano original de Lúcio Costa.  Que bom.
O visitante que fica só no roteiro entre os setores hoteleiros e A Esplanada ou A UnB verá apenas a faceta Brasília olha-como-sou-muderna-stalinista-tropical-e-agora-tenho-shopping. A outra faceta, muito melhor, é a do improviso, da ordem espontânea, do mercado, da fuga do plano.
Esse plano geralmente só é visto por quem mora na cidade. Ao redor da minha quadra existe: barraca de frutas, costureira, chaveiro, trocador de palha dos móveis; tudo ilegal. (Tem até seus personagens públicas e um quê de vizinhança janejacobsiana ). No árido Setor Bancário Sul, há venda de saladas de frutas (ótimas),  pamonhas, sapateiros, relojoeiros e o escambau.
Daria para fazer um roteiro por Brasília apenas com serviços fora-do-plano, incluindo hospedagem. Só para ficar nos restaurantes, aí vai uma lista incompleta de dicas:
  • O excelente Jambu, o melhor restaurante da cidade, fica na Vila Planalto, um bairro de invasão, menos de 2 km distante do Palácio do Planalto. O bairro está sendo gentrificado e já tem vários restaurantes bons. Para comida popular, tem o da Tia Zélia- que eu acho apenas bom e meio superestimado.
  • O Quituart , um galpão com vários pequenos restaurantes (uns bem bons) também fica em uma local totalmente irregular do Lago Norte.
  • O boteco  Amigão , o preferido do Tyler Cowen quando aqui esteve, pode até estar dentro da lei, mas tem  pinta de que não está.
  • Mesmo os restaurantes das quadras ocupam áreas que não são deles. O Faisão Dourado (peça o espetinho completo de filé) ocupa irregularmente todo um jardim com mesas.

23 Apr 12:40

My Poem

by Grant

You can order a poster at my shop.

Further reading:
"My Poetry is Direct" by Yamamoto Taro (from Like Underground Water, The Poetry of Mid-Twentieth Century Japan)
23 Apr 04:42

http://4erep-i-kosti.livejournal.com/4524253.html



23 Apr 12:06

Até vírus são desconsiderados como seres vivos. Quando encontrarem aliens, serão...

by Pai Osias
800px-Coturnix_coturnix_eggs_normal.jpg
Author: Pai Osias
Source: Facebook
Até vírus são desconsiderados como seres vivos. Quando encontrarem aliens, serão considerados vida? Serão mais diferente de nós do vírus.
22 Apr 14:45

Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal - The Wolfman

by admin@smbc-comics.com
21 Feb 08:21

Jensen & Skodvin Architects dav.

by David Durand
Adam Victor Brandizzi

To the architecture branch from TOR followers