Lazy Hazy
Crazy Days
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bifanoland:

Was digging through my old work folder and came across these roughs from last summer. They were originally going to be shown at a theme-park gallery run by a company that rhymes with “Bisney”. Needless to say, there was some weirdness with contract stuff and the project fell through. Thought it would be fun to share these anyhow!

5 days ago on July 24th, 2014 |6,495 notes
5 days ago on July 24th, 2014 |1,281 notes
1 week ago on July 16th, 2014 |1,445 notes

mickeyandcompany:

Thomas Kinkade iPhone 5 backgrounds. Feel free to use it.

Backgrounds of the last three rows: Peter Pan, Pinocchio, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, The Little Mermaid, Sleeping Beauty, The Lion King, The Princess ans the Frog, Tangled, and Aladdin.

1 week ago on July 16th, 2014 |5,273 notes

gameraboy:

Helpful tips.

1 week ago on July 16th, 2014 |41,291 notes
1 week ago on July 16th, 2014 |932 notes

Now, shall you deal with me, O Prince - and all the powers of HELL!

1 month ago on June 15th, 2014 |24,065 notes
albertito:

Coca Falls. (at El Yunque National Forest)

albertito:

Coca Falls. (at El Yunque National Forest)

1 month ago on June 8th, 2014 |1 note

nbcsnl:

-teesa-:

Jebidiah Atkinson reviews the 2014 Tony nominations.

If only Jebidiah were live blogging tonight’s Tonys…

1 month ago on June 8th, 2014 |18,117 notes
At fifteen you had the radiance of early morning, at twenty you will begin to have the melancholy brilliance of the moon.
- F. Scott Fitzgerald, This Side of Paradise (via thevampirian)
2 months ago on May 21st, 2014 |60,770 notes
That’s me yesterday

That’s me yesterday

2 months ago on May 21st, 2014 |962 notes
gameraboy:

"One today is worth two tomorrows." - Benjamin Franklin
Poster by James Gibbs

gameraboy:

"One today is worth two tomorrows." - Benjamin Franklin

Poster by James Gibbs

2 months ago on May 19th, 2014 |103 notes
gameraboy:

spider-man x charlie brown by m7781

gameraboy:

spider-man x charlie brown by m7781

2 months ago on May 19th, 2014 |517 notes

kateoplis:

What was once an ash heap in Corona, Queens, became the site of the 1939 World’s Fair. Its avenues, in turn, provided the layout for the 1964 World’s Fair. …A few structures from the fair stand in good condition; others have fallen into disrepair; and still others have been reinvented.

Shea Stadium. Opened five days before the World’s Fair in 1964, it became the home of the New York Mets and the New York Jets. On Aug. 15, 1965, the Beatles played a 30-minute set before 55,000 screaming fans. The stadium was torn down in 2009 and turned into a parking lot; Citi Field, the new home of the Mets, was built next door.

Singer Bowl. An open-air stadium seating 18,000, it was built in 1964 by the Singer Sewing Company. In 1973, it was renamed the Louis Armstrong Memorial Stadium. (Armstrong, in fact, lived only blocks away until his death in 1971.) It was the centerpiece of the U.S.T.A. National Tennis Center when it opened in 1978, and it remained so until 1997, when Arthur Ashe Stadium was built.

Port Authority Heliport. An actual heliport topped the structure; the Beatles landed there on their way to their 1965 concert at Shea. The restaurant at the top, Terrace on the Park, is still open as a catering hall, with views that are said to be more spectacular than the food. When Madonna first came to New York, she lived in Corona and had a job running the elevators there.

New York State Pavilion. Consisting of an oval pavilion, a theater and three spaceship-like towers, the complex was designed by Philip Johnson. Murals that had decorated the outside of the pavilion, including Andy Warhol’s “Thirteen Most Wanted Men,” were painted over before the fair opened.

New York City Pavilion and Ice Theater. Originally built for the 1939 World’s Fair and later used as the home of the United Nations General Assembly, the 1964 pavilion featured a ride around a panoramic model of the city, as well as an ice skating show. It became a museum in 1972, and until 2008 the city operated an ice skating rink in the south end. The museum still houses the panorama.

Hall of Science. The Hall of Science, built for the fair, reopened as a science museum in 1966 and has since undergone several renovations. Nearby, in Space Park, were spacecraft and rockets, donated by NASA and the Defense Department. The Atlas and Titan II rockets remain outside; the Mercury I capsule is in the museum.

Chrysler Pavilion. The Queens Zoo opened on this site in 1968. The zoo’s aviary is the former New York World’s Fair Pavilion (later the Winston Churchill Pavilion), a geodesic dome designed for the fair by R. Buckminster Fuller.

Then & Now The Fair to End All Fairs

More here, here, and here.

3 months ago on April 20th, 2014 |169 notes
Lazy Hazy Crazy Days turned 4 today!

Lazy Hazy Crazy Days turned 4 today!

3 months ago on April 12th, 2014 |1 note