formfollowsfantasy
form follows fantasy...always..pictures, music and videos that trigger my fantasy...

"My view of our planet was a glimpse of divinity."

— Edgar Mitchel, Apollo 14 astronaut
formfollowsfantasy
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cjwho:

Tadao Ando by Barnabas Juhasz
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pikeys:

Invisible Boundaries, 2009 by Rowan Mersh
pikeys:

Invisible Boundaries, 2009 by Rowan Mersh
pikeys:

Invisible Boundaries, 2009 by Rowan Mersh
pikeys:

Invisible Boundaries, 2009 by Rowan Mersh
pikeys:

Invisible Boundaries, 2009 by Rowan Mersh
pikeys:

Invisible Boundaries, 2009 by Rowan Mersh
pikeys:

Invisible Boundaries, 2009 by Rowan Mersh
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arqsa:

(via TumbleOn)
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really-shit:

My name is Hugo Germain, I live in Bordeaux, France, and I’m currently studying maths and physics, in order to become an engineer.
I get most of my inspiration from everyday life. I usually come up with an idea or concept during the day, from which I make a quick doodle so that I won’t forget it. Then later I start working on it in After Effects or Cinema 4d, so that they can become more visual and realistic. It’s funny because the final results are usually much different from what I had in mind.
Each gif has its own story but mainly it’s a way for me to provide inspiration and make people question basic things we take for granted. I often wonder “What if this or that was different/existed ? What would that look like ?”. Being able to actually create an answer to that question is very exciting for me, and I guess that’s also what people like about it.
really-shit:

My name is Hugo Germain, I live in Bordeaux, France, and I’m currently studying maths and physics, in order to become an engineer.
I get most of my inspiration from everyday life. I usually come up with an idea or concept during the day, from which I make a quick doodle so that I won’t forget it. Then later I start working on it in After Effects or Cinema 4d, so that they can become more visual and realistic. It’s funny because the final results are usually much different from what I had in mind.
Each gif has its own story but mainly it’s a way for me to provide inspiration and make people question basic things we take for granted. I often wonder “What if this or that was different/existed ? What would that look like ?”. Being able to actually create an answer to that question is very exciting for me, and I guess that’s also what people like about it.
really-shit:

My name is Hugo Germain, I live in Bordeaux, France, and I’m currently studying maths and physics, in order to become an engineer.
I get most of my inspiration from everyday life. I usually come up with an idea or concept during the day, from which I make a quick doodle so that I won’t forget it. Then later I start working on it in After Effects or Cinema 4d, so that they can become more visual and realistic. It’s funny because the final results are usually much different from what I had in mind.
Each gif has its own story but mainly it’s a way for me to provide inspiration and make people question basic things we take for granted. I often wonder “What if this or that was different/existed ? What would that look like ?”. Being able to actually create an answer to that question is very exciting for me, and I guess that’s also what people like about it.
really-shit:

My name is Hugo Germain, I live in Bordeaux, France, and I’m currently studying maths and physics, in order to become an engineer.
I get most of my inspiration from everyday life. I usually come up with an idea or concept during the day, from which I make a quick doodle so that I won’t forget it. Then later I start working on it in After Effects or Cinema 4d, so that they can become more visual and realistic. It’s funny because the final results are usually much different from what I had in mind.
Each gif has its own story but mainly it’s a way for me to provide inspiration and make people question basic things we take for granted. I often wonder “What if this or that was different/existed ? What would that look like ?”. Being able to actually create an answer to that question is very exciting for me, and I guess that’s also what people like about it.
really-shit:

My name is Hugo Germain, I live in Bordeaux, France, and I’m currently studying maths and physics, in order to become an engineer.
I get most of my inspiration from everyday life. I usually come up with an idea or concept during the day, from which I make a quick doodle so that I won’t forget it. Then later I start working on it in After Effects or Cinema 4d, so that they can become more visual and realistic. It’s funny because the final results are usually much different from what I had in mind.
Each gif has its own story but mainly it’s a way for me to provide inspiration and make people question basic things we take for granted. I often wonder “What if this or that was different/existed ? What would that look like ?”. Being able to actually create an answer to that question is very exciting for me, and I guess that’s also what people like about it.
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cjwho:

Villa Yarze, Lebanon by Raëd Abillama Architects | via
Villa Yarze started with an existing eclectic house in a large landscape. The project was approached by keeping certain characteristic sections of the existing house and adding new programs and spaces to it. Attention was given to large lit openings, integration of stone lintels and pedestals to the facade, while creating a contemporary result. The landscape integrates the several natural levels of the house, while breaking the scale of the resulting retaining walls. The hard and soft landscaping makes use of native trees, fruit trees and herbal shrubs, to create a raw natural context.
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
cjwho:

Villa Yarze, Lebanon by Raëd Abillama Architects | via
Villa Yarze started with an existing eclectic house in a large landscape. The project was approached by keeping certain characteristic sections of the existing house and adding new programs and spaces to it. Attention was given to large lit openings, integration of stone lintels and pedestals to the facade, while creating a contemporary result. The landscape integrates the several natural levels of the house, while breaking the scale of the resulting retaining walls. The hard and soft landscaping makes use of native trees, fruit trees and herbal shrubs, to create a raw natural context.
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
cjwho:

Villa Yarze, Lebanon by Raëd Abillama Architects | via
Villa Yarze started with an existing eclectic house in a large landscape. The project was approached by keeping certain characteristic sections of the existing house and adding new programs and spaces to it. Attention was given to large lit openings, integration of stone lintels and pedestals to the facade, while creating a contemporary result. The landscape integrates the several natural levels of the house, while breaking the scale of the resulting retaining walls. The hard and soft landscaping makes use of native trees, fruit trees and herbal shrubs, to create a raw natural context.
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
cjwho:

Villa Yarze, Lebanon by Raëd Abillama Architects | via
Villa Yarze started with an existing eclectic house in a large landscape. The project was approached by keeping certain characteristic sections of the existing house and adding new programs and spaces to it. Attention was given to large lit openings, integration of stone lintels and pedestals to the facade, while creating a contemporary result. The landscape integrates the several natural levels of the house, while breaking the scale of the resulting retaining walls. The hard and soft landscaping makes use of native trees, fruit trees and herbal shrubs, to create a raw natural context.
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
cjwho:

Villa Yarze, Lebanon by Raëd Abillama Architects | via
Villa Yarze started with an existing eclectic house in a large landscape. The project was approached by keeping certain characteristic sections of the existing house and adding new programs and spaces to it. Attention was given to large lit openings, integration of stone lintels and pedestals to the facade, while creating a contemporary result. The landscape integrates the several natural levels of the house, while breaking the scale of the resulting retaining walls. The hard and soft landscaping makes use of native trees, fruit trees and herbal shrubs, to create a raw natural context.
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
cjwho:

Villa Yarze, Lebanon by Raëd Abillama Architects | via
Villa Yarze started with an existing eclectic house in a large landscape. The project was approached by keeping certain characteristic sections of the existing house and adding new programs and spaces to it. Attention was given to large lit openings, integration of stone lintels and pedestals to the facade, while creating a contemporary result. The landscape integrates the several natural levels of the house, while breaking the scale of the resulting retaining walls. The hard and soft landscaping makes use of native trees, fruit trees and herbal shrubs, to create a raw natural context.
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
cjwho:

Villa Yarze, Lebanon by Raëd Abillama Architects | via
Villa Yarze started with an existing eclectic house in a large landscape. The project was approached by keeping certain characteristic sections of the existing house and adding new programs and spaces to it. Attention was given to large lit openings, integration of stone lintels and pedestals to the facade, while creating a contemporary result. The landscape integrates the several natural levels of the house, while breaking the scale of the resulting retaining walls. The hard and soft landscaping makes use of native trees, fruit trees and herbal shrubs, to create a raw natural context.
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
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likeafieldmouse:

Theis Wendt - Phantasm (2011)
likeafieldmouse:

Theis Wendt - Phantasm (2011)
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showslow:

Raffaello Franiuk
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likeafieldmouse:

Onorato & Krebs - The Great Unreal
likeafieldmouse:

Onorato & Krebs - The Great Unreal
likeafieldmouse:

Onorato & Krebs - The Great Unreal
likeafieldmouse:

Onorato & Krebs - The Great Unreal
likeafieldmouse:

Onorato & Krebs - The Great Unreal
likeafieldmouse:

Onorato & Krebs - The Great Unreal
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2headedsnake:

Karina Smigla-Bobinski,  ‘Ada’, a large helium filled ball covered in charcoal nubs. The piece floats gently in space until interacted with by viewers, who can toss the ball against the walls, creating scratchy drawings on the surface of the gallery space. During the course of the exhibition, the walls  evolve into a dense collection of scribbles.
2headedsnake:

Karina Smigla-Bobinski,  ‘Ada’, a large helium filled ball covered in charcoal nubs. The piece floats gently in space until interacted with by viewers, who can toss the ball against the walls, creating scratchy drawings on the surface of the gallery space. During the course of the exhibition, the walls  evolve into a dense collection of scribbles.
2headedsnake:

Karina Smigla-Bobinski,  ‘Ada’, a large helium filled ball covered in charcoal nubs. The piece floats gently in space until interacted with by viewers, who can toss the ball against the walls, creating scratchy drawings on the surface of the gallery space. During the course of the exhibition, the walls  evolve into a dense collection of scribbles.
2headedsnake:

Karina Smigla-Bobinski,  ‘Ada’, a large helium filled ball covered in charcoal nubs. The piece floats gently in space until interacted with by viewers, who can toss the ball against the walls, creating scratchy drawings on the surface of the gallery space. During the course of the exhibition, the walls  evolve into a dense collection of scribbles.
2headedsnake:

Karina Smigla-Bobinski,  ‘Ada’, a large helium filled ball covered in charcoal nubs. The piece floats gently in space until interacted with by viewers, who can toss the ball against the walls, creating scratchy drawings on the surface of the gallery space. During the course of the exhibition, the walls  evolve into a dense collection of scribbles.
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merde-petit-maitre:

Photography