In The Falling Sky: Words of a Yanomami shaman, Davi Kopenawa looks from the other side of the anthropological lens – and the result is a literary treasure
Ram Dass (via awakenedvibrations)
Cinema is a language. It can say things-big, abstract things. And I love that about it. I’m not always good with words. Some people are poets and have a beautiful way of saying things with words. But cinema is its own language. And with it you can say so many things, because you’ve got time and sequences. You’ve got dialogue. You’ve got music. You’ve got sound effects. You have so many tools. And you can express a feeling and a thought that can’t be conveyed any other way. Its a magical medium. For me, it’s so beautiful to think about these pictures and sounds flowing together in time and in sequence, making something that can be done only through cinema. Its not just words or music-it’s a whole range of elements coming together and making something that didn’t exist before. It’s telling stories. It’s devising a world, an experience, that people cannot have unless they see that film. When I catch an idea for a film, I fall in love with the way cinema can express it. I like a story that holds abstractions, and that’s what cinema can do."
- David Lynch
Catching The Big Fish
Meditation, Consciousness, and Creativity (via brandyalexanders)
Using candy and a bit of ingenuity, photographer Ashkan Honarvar creates portraits of people with seemingly gruesome injuries.
Check out the rest of his Faces 5 series below!
via DIY Photography
- Introduction to thee Apocalypse (via theniftiestnomad)