And the award goes to Redditor awesomefun for posting the best “Vadering” photo thus far! If you haven’t seen them yet, Vadering is the latest evolution of the Dragon Ball meme that originated in Japan.
via Laughing Squid
Doesn’t everyone one love cold noodles? Here’s a Spring Soba Noodle Salad, plus a lesson in spring’s most high-maintenece vegetable — the fava bean.
Read more: A Spring Soba Noodle Salad — Plus a Lesson in Favas on Food52
We are over-the-moon and as giddy as can be over Domaine, our new favorite destination for shopping, style and inspiration for the home launched by the fabulous team behind WhoWhatWear. Domaine will do for your entire home what WWW has always done for your closet, bringing endless amounts of style, inspiration and of course DIY!
For our inaugural DIY collab with Domaine, we caught the baroque fever and got inspired by the beautiful and ornate design details of the Alexander McQueen flagship on Savile Row. This decorative fireplace adds a theatrical, heart-fluttering touch to any home. Transforming your space is a surefire way to put a smile on your face, so spark your creative flame and get started!To create: Place moldings with corresponding measurements to your fireplace on the floor to mirror its frame. Lay the embossed wood carving pieces on top of the moldings to create a design. Use a trim brush to coat each carving in a thin coat of white interior paint (use a trim tray and drop cloth to help keep your surfaces clean). Once the paint is completely dry, apply a dab of permanent bond to the backside of each carving and glue it to the molding. Allow the decorative moldings to dry on a flat surface for 24-hours before securing onto fireplace. Then, use screws and an electric screwdriver to drill each panel of decorated molding around your fireplace. Once secure, cover the screw heads with a touch of paint to allow them to blend in with the rest of the fireplace.Get down with DIY and a dope playlistCurated by The Jane Doze
If these Polaroids look like they’ve had water spilled on them…they have.
Matthew Brandt shot photos of waterfalls or lakes, and then used the same water to spill over the Polaroids. That’s what makes the streaks in the emulsion (the chemicals that sit on top of the print).
You can see them at the Highlight Gallery in San Francisco.
Adventures await http://instagram.com/p/YS59_6s7EB/