Arts: Living

FEAT-RANKIN
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cat7

Don’t fuck with the alley cats of Japan

Photographer searches for the internet's spirit animal

French photographer Alexander Bonnefoy has created a series of photographs depicting the street cats of Japan. His travels took him …

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FEATURE-ARCH

We’ve found a good reason to pack our bags and move to Spain

The incredible 'House of the Infinite' by Alberto Campo Baeza

A lot of us have bad internet habits. You know like late night excessive online shopping and excessive porn watching. …

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tazer
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Joshy-Asia-1

Watch: Joshy D and Mike Giant recap REBEL8′s Australian tour

Tattoos, beers and spliffs

The duo behind REBEL8, Joshy D and Mike Giant, recently took their brand down under. Tearing their way through …

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gta 5 10

This photographer is using GTA V to create a new visual narrative, instead of going on a killing spree like everyone else

Or most of us...

Grand Theft Auto V focuses on criminal role-playing and the experience of violence without out the obvious negative sides: significant …

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Photo and caption by Marko Korošec  While on storm chasing expeditions in Tornado Alley in the U.S. I have encountered many photogenic supercell storms. This photograph was taken while we were approaching a storm near Julesburg, Colorado, on May 28, 2013. The storm was tornado warned for more than one hour, but it stayed an LP [low precipitation] storm through all its cycles and never produced a tornado, just occasional brief funnels, large hail, and some rain.  National Geographic Traveler Director of Photography Dan Westergren, one of this year's judges, shares his thoughts on the first-place winner:  "This winning photo of a supercell over the plains of eastern Colorado stopped the judges in our tracks. When we first saw the picture we guessed that the photographer probably had dedicated quite a bit of time chasing storms to capture such an amazing sight. But what makes the picture particularly strong is that except for the cloud, the rest of the scene is quite ordinary. The crazy UFO-looking shape gives the impression that it's going to suck up the landscape like a tablecloth into a vacuum cleaner. The unresolved tension in the image makes me want to look at it over and over."
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