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awkwardsituationist:

the remote and little known rice terraces of yuanyang county in china’s yunnan province were built by the hani people along the contours of ailao mountain range during the ming dynasty five hundred years ago. the terraces, once planted during the early spring season, are then irrigated with spring water from the forest above, which reflect sunlight to create the images seen here. 
photos by jialiang gao, javarman, isabelle chauvel and thierry bornier(previous posts on the rice terraces of the philippines and vietnam)
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awkwardsituationist:

the remote and little known rice terraces of yuanyang county in china’s yunnan province were built by the hani people along the contours of ailao mountain range during the ming dynasty five hundred years ago. the terraces, once planted during the early spring season, are then irrigated with spring water from the forest above, which reflect sunlight to create the images seen here. 
photos by jialiang gao, javarman, isabelle chauvel and thierry bornier(previous posts on the rice terraces of the philippines and vietnam)
Zoom Info
awkwardsituationist:

the remote and little known rice terraces of yuanyang county in china’s yunnan province were built by the hani people along the contours of ailao mountain range during the ming dynasty five hundred years ago. the terraces, once planted during the early spring season, are then irrigated with spring water from the forest above, which reflect sunlight to create the images seen here. 
photos by jialiang gao, javarman, isabelle chauvel and thierry bornier(previous posts on the rice terraces of the philippines and vietnam)
Zoom Info
awkwardsituationist:

the remote and little known rice terraces of yuanyang county in china’s yunnan province were built by the hani people along the contours of ailao mountain range during the ming dynasty five hundred years ago. the terraces, once planted during the early spring season, are then irrigated with spring water from the forest above, which reflect sunlight to create the images seen here. 
photos by jialiang gao, javarman, isabelle chauvel and thierry bornier(previous posts on the rice terraces of the philippines and vietnam)
Zoom Info

awkwardsituationist:

the remote and little known rice terraces of yuanyang county in china’s yunnan province were built by the hani people along the contours of ailao mountain range during the ming dynasty five hundred years ago. the terraces, once planted during the early spring season, are then irrigated with spring water from the forest above, which reflect sunlight to create the images seen here.

photos by jialiang gao, javarman, isabelle chauvel and thierry bornier
(previous posts on the rice terraces of the philippines and vietnam)

darksilenceinsuburbia:

Peter Gut

Peter Gut is a Swiss typographer, illustrator and caricaturist based in Winterthur. 

He has collaborated for years with the weekly magazine Facts, and today works for Weltwoche,
the Neue Zürcher Zeitung and the business magazine Bilanz. Gut also designs book covers and
 has illustrated the children’s book Der Bär auf dem Försterball.

thepostitnotejunkie:

"Her and Lost In Translation are connected to each other. They’re very much on the same wavelength. They explore a lot of the same ideas. This all makes sense since Spike Jonze and Sofia Coppola were married from 1999 to 2003 and had been together for many years before that. Sofia Coppola had already made her big personal statement in regards to love and marriage right when the couple was on the verge of divorce; Her would be Spike Jonze’s answer to those feelings. What makes it even more poignant is that Her never feels resentful or petty. It feels more like a legitimate apology. It’s an acknowledgement that, in the end, some people aren’t meant to be with each other in the long run. Some people do grow apart. Lost in Translation is about a couple on the verge of growing apart, Her is about finally letting go of the person you’ve grown apart with and moving on.”

I love this. 

(Source: scanis)

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