Tag Archives: beauty

Miss Universe Contestants Prove Natural Beauty Is Better Than Artificial Beauty

Miss Universe is a yearly international beauty pageant that doesn’t involve anemic models or silicone divas but rather ordinary people like you and me. These girls are naturally beautiful and these “no makeup pictures” prove it. Here: Caris Tiivel, Australia. Designer, 23 years old.

More info: Miss Universe (h/t: brightside)

Rebecca Rath, Belize
Event and restaurant manager, 23 years old

Raquel Pelissier, Haiti
Scientist, 25 years old

Yam Kaspers Anshel, Israel
18 years old

Johanna Acs, Germany
Student, 24 years old

Roshmitha Harimurthy, India
Student, 22 years old

Hildur Maria, Iceland
Flight attendant, 24 years old

Carolina Duran, Costa Rica
Teacher, 27 years old

Jihan Dimack, Tanzania
Secretary, 20 years old

Kushboo Ramnawaj, Mauritania
Scientist, 26 years old

Iris Mittenaere, France
Dentist, 24 years old

Dijana Cvijetic, Switzerland
Model, 23 years old

Connie Jiménez, Ecuador
Engineer, 21 years old

Ntandoyenkosi Kunene, South Africa
Goodwill ambassador, 24 years old


Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

Miss Universe Contestants Prove Natural Beauty Is Better Than Artificial Beauty

Miss Universe is a yearly international beauty pageant that doesn’t involve anemic models or silicone divas but rather ordinary people like you and me. These girls are naturally beautiful and these “no makeup pictures” prove it. Here: Caris Tiivel, Australia. Designer, 23 years old.

More info: Miss Universe (h/t: brightside)

Rebecca Rath, Belize
Event and restaurant manager, 23 years old

Raquel Pelissier, Haiti
Scientist, 25 years old

Yam Kaspers Anshel, Israel
18 years old

Johanna Acs, Germany
Student, 24 years old

Roshmitha Harimurthy, India
Student, 22 years old

Hildur Maria, Iceland
Flight attendant, 24 years old

Carolina Duran, Costa Rica
Teacher, 27 years old

Jihan Dimack, Tanzania
Secretary, 20 years old

Kushboo Ramnawaj, Mauritania
Scientist, 26 years old

Iris Mittenaere, France
Dentist, 24 years old

Dijana Cvijetic, Switzerland
Model, 23 years old

Connie Jiménez, Ecuador
Engineer, 21 years old

Ntandoyenkosi Kunene, South Africa
Goodwill ambassador, 24 years old


Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

Small Transparent Speaker Transcends Beauty

PEOPLE Products (a spin-off of PEOPLE PEOPLE) is back on Kickstarter, this time with a downsized version of their cleverly named Transparent Speaker—the even more cleverly named Small Transparent Speaker:

Designed to look fabulous in any environment, the—icy—Small Transparent Speaker only comes in white, is wireless and is able to connect to WiFi and Bluetooth. The speaker’s sides are made from hardened glass to expose the minimal interior, and the unibody frame is crafted from white coated aluminum. 

Small Transparent Speaker is more than just an aesthetically pleasing speaker—the lil’ guy can be upcycled. This may sound funny for an electronic device, but it makes sense. Small Transparent Speaker’s design team thought ahead by admitting that their speaker has the potential to break. In case something does happen to one of their speakers, the replaced parts can be reused responsibly. Here’s how the system will work:

Broken products that can’t be repaired at home will be shipped back in empty containers traveling back to the manufacturing locations. The return shipments are already accounted for in our business model, and we will be able to refurbish, reuse or remold most parts of the products at our own factories. Our packaging design can be refolded to expose the prepaid return shipping label.

The parts.

The speaker’s $ 310 retail price may seem high, but it can be justified when you think about how often the electronics you currently own break with no indication of whether you can fix them or not. Maybe I’m still agitated over my brand new beats headphones deciding to stop working in one ear, but this seems like a pretty reasonable deal to me.

Small Transparent Speaker looking small and fabulous in the wild.

There’s still one month to contribute to Small Transparent Speaker’s Kickstarter.


Core77

Small Transparent Speaker Transcends Beauty

PEOPLE Products (a spin-off of PEOPLE PEOPLE) is back on Kickstarter, this time with a downsized version of their cleverly named Transparent Speaker—the even more cleverly named Small Transparent Speaker:

Designed to look fabulous in any environment, the—icy—Small Transparent Speaker only comes in white, is wireless and is able to connect to WiFi and Bluetooth. The speaker’s sides are made from hardened glass to expose the minimal interior, and the unibody frame is crafted from white coated aluminum. 

Small Transparent Speaker is more than just an aesthetically pleasing speaker—the lil’ guy can be upcycled. This may sound funny for an electronic device, but it makes sense. Small Transparent Speaker’s design team thought ahead by admitting that their speaker has the potential to break. In case something does happen to one of their speakers, the replaced parts can be reused responsibly. Here’s how the system will work:

Broken products that can’t be repaired at home will be shipped back in empty containers traveling back to the manufacturing locations. The return shipments are already accounted for in our business model, and we will be able to refurbish, reuse or remold most parts of the products at our own factories. Our packaging design can be refolded to expose the prepaid return shipping label.

The parts.

The speaker’s $ 310 retail price may seem high, but it can be justified when you think about how often the electronics you currently own break with no indication of whether you can fix them or not. Maybe I’m still agitated over my brand new beats headphones deciding to stop working in one ear, but this seems like a pretty reasonable deal to me.

Small Transparent Speaker looking small and fabulous in the wild.

There’s still one month to contribute to Small Transparent Speaker’s Kickstarter.


Core77

Small Transparent Speaker Transcends Beauty

PEOPLE Products (a spin-off of PEOPLE PEOPLE) is back on Kickstarter, this time with a downsized version of their cleverly named Transparent Speaker—the even more cleverly named Small Transparent Speaker:

Designed to look fabulous in any environment, the—icy—Small Transparent Speaker only comes in white, is wireless and is able to connect to WiFi and Bluetooth. The speaker’s sides are made from hardened glass to expose the minimal interior, and the unibody frame is crafted from white coated aluminum. 

Small Transparent Speaker is more than just an aesthetically pleasing speaker—the lil’ guy can be upcycled. This may sound funny for an electronic device, but it makes sense. Small Transparent Speaker’s design team thought ahead by admitting that their speaker has the potential to break. In case something does happen to one of their speakers, the replaced parts can be reused responsibly. Here’s how the system will work:

Broken products that can’t be repaired at home will be shipped back in empty containers traveling back to the manufacturing locations. The return shipments are already accounted for in our business model, and we will be able to refurbish, reuse or remold most parts of the products at our own factories. Our packaging design can be refolded to expose the prepaid return shipping label.

The parts.

The speaker’s $ 310 retail price may seem high, but it can be justified when you think about how often the electronics you currently own break with no indication of whether you can fix them or not. Maybe I’m still agitated over my brand new beats headphones deciding to stop working in one ear, but this seems like a pretty reasonable deal to me.

Small Transparent Speaker looking small and fabulous in the wild.

There’s still one month to contribute to Small Transparent Speaker’s Kickstarter.


Core77

The Siberian Beauty: Artist Use Makeup To Transform Herself Into Live Paint

Russian artist Maria Gasanova adjusts her make-up as she finishes “The Siberian Beauty” body art work from her “The Alive Painting” series before the opening ceremony of the Cultural Universiade as part of preparation for the 2019 Winter Universiade Krasnoyarsk, in the Siberian city of Krasnoyarsk, Russia.




Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

Artist Shows Off The Fleeting Nature Of Beauty With Crumbling Portraits

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Nobody stays young and beautiful forever, that’s just a fact of life. Melbourne street artist Rone, whose full name is Tyrone Wright recently took on a new project which he calls “Empty.” He’s been painting portraits of beautiful women in an old building that’s falling apart, and he’s trying to remind people that beauty is fleeting.

More info: Rone, Instagram

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Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

Artist Shows Off The Fleeting Nature Of Beauty With Crumbling Portraits

1

Nobody stays young and beautiful forever, that’s just a fact of life. Melbourne street artist Rone, whose full name is Tyrone Wright recently took on a new project which he calls “Empty.” He’s been painting portraits of beautiful women in an old building that’s falling apart, and he’s trying to remind people that beauty is fleeting.

More info: Rone, Instagram

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Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

The Beauty Of Italian Architecture Photographed By David Burdeny

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Hunting Lodge (Rotunda), Stupinigi Palace, Piedmont, Italy, 2016

David Burdeny captures the stunning architecture of the Italian peninsula. From north to south, Burdeny’s sharp eye takes the viewer into unique spaces, some still private residences, others transformed into museums, others shuttered permanently and falling into decay. His compositional symmetry and attention to light and color betray his background as a practicing architect, as he gives value to the structure as a living, breathing figure. It’s easy to imagine the phantoms of history past floating through the scenery.

Moe info: David Burdeny, Facebook, Instagram

Reggia di Caserta, Caserta, Italy, 2016
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Trompe-l’œil, Napoli, Italy, 2016
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Royal Palace of Caserta Theatre, Naples, Italy, 2016
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Library, Napoli, Italy, 2016.
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Palazzo Colonna, Rome, Italy, 2016
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Pastel Room, Racconigi, Italy, 2016
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Gran Galleria, Reggia di Venaria Reale, Torino
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Palazzo Arese Borromeo
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Royal hunting lodge, Stupinig
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Map Room, Villa Farnese, Caprarola
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Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

The Beauty Of Italian Architecture Photographed By David Burdeny

1
Hunting Lodge (Rotunda), Stupinigi Palace, Piedmont, Italy, 2016

David Burdeny captures the stunning architecture of the Italian peninsula. From north to south, Burdeny’s sharp eye takes the viewer into unique spaces, some still private residences, others transformed into museums, others shuttered permanently and falling into decay. His compositional symmetry and attention to light and color betray his background as a practicing architect, as he gives value to the structure as a living, breathing figure. It’s easy to imagine the phantoms of history past floating through the scenery.

Moe info: David Burdeny, Facebook, Instagram

Reggia di Caserta, Caserta, Italy, 2016
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Trompe-l’œil, Napoli, Italy, 2016
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Royal Palace of Caserta Theatre, Naples, Italy, 2016
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Library, Napoli, Italy, 2016.
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Palazzo Colonna, Rome, Italy, 2016
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Pastel Room, Racconigi, Italy, 2016
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Gran Galleria, Reggia di Venaria Reale, Torino
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Palazzo Arese Borromeo
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Royal hunting lodge, Stupinig
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Map Room, Villa Farnese, Caprarola
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Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

The Dreadful Beauty Of Abandoned Places

Kieron Connolly’s new book of photographs of more than 100 once-busy and often elegant buildings gives an idea of how the world might look if humankind disappeared.

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Rubjerg Knude lighthouse, northern Jutland, Denmark. This lighthouse was built on the top of a cliff in 1900 and ceased operating in 1968. With coastal erosion and continually shifting sands a major problem in the area, it is anticipated that by 2023 the cliff will have been eroded so far that the lighthouse will fall into the sea. (Photo by Elisabeth Coelfen/Dreamstime)

More info: Amazon

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Rotunda, Wola Gasworks, Warsaw. Opened in 1888, destroyed during the second world war, then rebuilt, the Wola gasworks finally closed in the early 1970s when the city switched to using natural gas. Today, part of the gasworks is a museum, but other areas, such as the rotunda, remain dilapidated. (Photo by Fotorince/Dreamstime.com)

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City Hall station, New York City. Designed as a showpiece for New York’s new subway system, City Hall station (towards the southern tip of Manhattan) opened in 1904. It’s an elegant structure in Romanesque revival style with skylights, coloured glass and brass chandeliers, but because of its tightly curved platform longer subway carriages were unable to stop there. It was always a quiet station, and passenger services were discontinued in 1945. (Photo by Michael Freeman/Alamy Stock Photo)

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Oradour-sur-Glane, Haute-Vienne, central France. On June 10, 1944, 642 inhabitants of this village – men, women and children – were massacred by the Nazis. Officer Adolf Diekmann had been ordered to take 30 hostages to use in bargaining for the release of a German officer held by the French Resistance. Instead, he ordered the whole village be rounded up and killed, claiming retaliation for local partisan activity. An investigation was begun, but Diekmann was killed in battle shortly after. After the war President de Gaulle ordered that the village be maintained as a memorial to the massacre. (Photo by ABCDK/Depositphotos)

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Clapham North deep-level air-raid shelter, London. During the second world war, eight deep-level air-raid shelters were constructed beneath London Underground tunnels. Accommodating 8,000 people each, the shelters had bunk beds, canteens, toilets and medical posts. After the war the shelters were used for archive storage and even as temporary hostels. Since 2012, Clapham North shelter has been used as an urban farm, growing herbs and salad leaves. (Photo by Robert Stainforth/Alamy Stock Photo)

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Hachijo Royal Hotel, Hachijojima, Japan. This is what happens to a hotel when there are no guests and, apparently, no gardeners. The Hachijo Royal opened in 1963 when Hachijojima, a volcanic island 178 miles directly south of Tokyo, was being promoted as the Hawaii of Japan. It closed in 2003. (Photo by Sean Pavone/Dreamstime)

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Plymouth courthouse building, Montserrat. When the Soufrière Hills volcano erupted in July 1995, Montserrat’s capital was completely buried by ash. Following further eruptions, two-thirds of the population left as half of the island became uninhabitable. In theory, Plymouth is still the capital, giving it the unusual distinction of being the only ghost town that is also a capital city. (Photo by Richard Roscoe/Alamy Stock Photo)

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Bodie, Mono County, California. Gold was discovered at Bodie in 1859 (just after the initial California gold rush) and it went from mining camp to boomtown. Its decline began in 1880, when word spread of new boomtowns elsewhere. The Standard Consolidated Mine closed in 1913, and four years later the Bodie Railway was abandoned. By 1940 the population was down to 40. Today, Bodie is maintained in a state of arrested decay as a visitor attraction. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)

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Orpheum Theatre, New Bedford, Massachusetts. Owned by the French Sharpshooters Club of New Bedford, this theatre was leased to the Orpheum Circuit of vaudeville theatres and cinemas. In 1928, Orpheum became part of Radio-Keith-Orpheum, better known as RKO, the Hollywood movie studio and distribution company. The Sharpshooters sold the building in 1962 and it was used for a while as storage by a tobacco company. The space remains empty. (Photo by Frank C. Grace)

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Canfranc station, Spain. As one of the gateways between France and Spain, Canfranc station, high in the Pyrenees, was designed in an art nouveau style, only to become an elegant anachronism. It was built in 1928, but international traffic ceased in 1970 when a railway bridge on the French side collapsed and wasn’t rebuilt. A couple of local trains still run each day on the Spanish side. (Photo by Victor Torres/Stocksy)

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Uyuni Train Cemetery, Bolivia. In the late 19th century, the Andean town of Uyuni served as a distribution hub for trains carrying minerals to Pacific ports. After the mining industry collapsed in the 1940s, the railways fell into ruin, leaving the trains to the harsh winds blowing off the Uyuni flats, the world’s largest salt plain. Today, though, the rusting, graffiti-covered hulks have become one of Uyuni’s attractions. (Photo by Javarman/Dreamstime)


Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

The Dreadful Beauty Of Abandoned Places

Kieron Connolly’s new book of photographs of more than 100 once-busy and often elegant buildings gives an idea of how the world might look if humankind disappeared.

5
Rubjerg Knude lighthouse, northern Jutland, Denmark. This lighthouse was built on the top of a cliff in 1900 and ceased operating in 1968. With coastal erosion and continually shifting sands a major problem in the area, it is anticipated that by 2023 the cliff will have been eroded so far that the lighthouse will fall into the sea. (Photo by Elisabeth Coelfen/Dreamstime)

More info: Amazon

1
Rotunda, Wola Gasworks, Warsaw. Opened in 1888, destroyed during the second world war, then rebuilt, the Wola gasworks finally closed in the early 1970s when the city switched to using natural gas. Today, part of the gasworks is a museum, but other areas, such as the rotunda, remain dilapidated. (Photo by Fotorince/Dreamstime.com)

2
City Hall station, New York City. Designed as a showpiece for New York’s new subway system, City Hall station (towards the southern tip of Manhattan) opened in 1904. It’s an elegant structure in Romanesque revival style with skylights, coloured glass and brass chandeliers, but because of its tightly curved platform longer subway carriages were unable to stop there. It was always a quiet station, and passenger services were discontinued in 1945. (Photo by Michael Freeman/Alamy Stock Photo)

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Oradour-sur-Glane, Haute-Vienne, central France. On June 10, 1944, 642 inhabitants of this village – men, women and children – were massacred by the Nazis. Officer Adolf Diekmann had been ordered to take 30 hostages to use in bargaining for the release of a German officer held by the French Resistance. Instead, he ordered the whole village be rounded up and killed, claiming retaliation for local partisan activity. An investigation was begun, but Diekmann was killed in battle shortly after. After the war President de Gaulle ordered that the village be maintained as a memorial to the massacre. (Photo by ABCDK/Depositphotos)

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Clapham North deep-level air-raid shelter, London. During the second world war, eight deep-level air-raid shelters were constructed beneath London Underground tunnels. Accommodating 8,000 people each, the shelters had bunk beds, canteens, toilets and medical posts. After the war the shelters were used for archive storage and even as temporary hostels. Since 2012, Clapham North shelter has been used as an urban farm, growing herbs and salad leaves. (Photo by Robert Stainforth/Alamy Stock Photo)

6
Hachijo Royal Hotel, Hachijojima, Japan. This is what happens to a hotel when there are no guests and, apparently, no gardeners. The Hachijo Royal opened in 1963 when Hachijojima, a volcanic island 178 miles directly south of Tokyo, was being promoted as the Hawaii of Japan. It closed in 2003. (Photo by Sean Pavone/Dreamstime)

7
Plymouth courthouse building, Montserrat. When the Soufrière Hills volcano erupted in July 1995, Montserrat’s capital was completely buried by ash. Following further eruptions, two-thirds of the population left as half of the island became uninhabitable. In theory, Plymouth is still the capital, giving it the unusual distinction of being the only ghost town that is also a capital city. (Photo by Richard Roscoe/Alamy Stock Photo)

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Bodie, Mono County, California. Gold was discovered at Bodie in 1859 (just after the initial California gold rush) and it went from mining camp to boomtown. Its decline began in 1880, when word spread of new boomtowns elsewhere. The Standard Consolidated Mine closed in 1913, and four years later the Bodie Railway was abandoned. By 1940 the population was down to 40. Today, Bodie is maintained in a state of arrested decay as a visitor attraction. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)

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Orpheum Theatre, New Bedford, Massachusetts. Owned by the French Sharpshooters Club of New Bedford, this theatre was leased to the Orpheum Circuit of vaudeville theatres and cinemas. In 1928, Orpheum became part of Radio-Keith-Orpheum, better known as RKO, the Hollywood movie studio and distribution company. The Sharpshooters sold the building in 1962 and it was used for a while as storage by a tobacco company. The space remains empty. (Photo by Frank C. Grace)

10
Canfranc station, Spain. As one of the gateways between France and Spain, Canfranc station, high in the Pyrenees, was designed in an art nouveau style, only to become an elegant anachronism. It was built in 1928, but international traffic ceased in 1970 when a railway bridge on the French side collapsed and wasn’t rebuilt. A couple of local trains still run each day on the Spanish side. (Photo by Victor Torres/Stocksy)

11
Uyuni Train Cemetery, Bolivia. In the late 19th century, the Andean town of Uyuni served as a distribution hub for trains carrying minerals to Pacific ports. After the mining industry collapsed in the 1940s, the railways fell into ruin, leaving the trains to the harsh winds blowing off the Uyuni flats, the world’s largest salt plain. Today, though, the rusting, graffiti-covered hulks have become one of Uyuni’s attractions. (Photo by Javarman/Dreamstime)


Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

The Dreadful Beauty Of Abandoned Places

Kieron Connolly’s new book of photographs of more than 100 once-busy and often elegant buildings gives an idea of how the world might look if humankind disappeared.

5
Rubjerg Knude lighthouse, northern Jutland, Denmark. This lighthouse was built on the top of a cliff in 1900 and ceased operating in 1968. With coastal erosion and continually shifting sands a major problem in the area, it is anticipated that by 2023 the cliff will have been eroded so far that the lighthouse will fall into the sea. (Photo by Elisabeth Coelfen/Dreamstime)

More info: Amazon

1
Rotunda, Wola Gasworks, Warsaw. Opened in 1888, destroyed during the second world war, then rebuilt, the Wola gasworks finally closed in the early 1970s when the city switched to using natural gas. Today, part of the gasworks is a museum, but other areas, such as the rotunda, remain dilapidated. (Photo by Fotorince/Dreamstime.com)

2
City Hall station, New York City. Designed as a showpiece for New York’s new subway system, City Hall station (towards the southern tip of Manhattan) opened in 1904. It’s an elegant structure in Romanesque revival style with skylights, coloured glass and brass chandeliers, but because of its tightly curved platform longer subway carriages were unable to stop there. It was always a quiet station, and passenger services were discontinued in 1945. (Photo by Michael Freeman/Alamy Stock Photo)

3
Oradour-sur-Glane, Haute-Vienne, central France. On June 10, 1944, 642 inhabitants of this village – men, women and children – were massacred by the Nazis. Officer Adolf Diekmann had been ordered to take 30 hostages to use in bargaining for the release of a German officer held by the French Resistance. Instead, he ordered the whole village be rounded up and killed, claiming retaliation for local partisan activity. An investigation was begun, but Diekmann was killed in battle shortly after. After the war President de Gaulle ordered that the village be maintained as a memorial to the massacre. (Photo by ABCDK/Depositphotos)

4
Clapham North deep-level air-raid shelter, London. During the second world war, eight deep-level air-raid shelters were constructed beneath London Underground tunnels. Accommodating 8,000 people each, the shelters had bunk beds, canteens, toilets and medical posts. After the war the shelters were used for archive storage and even as temporary hostels. Since 2012, Clapham North shelter has been used as an urban farm, growing herbs and salad leaves. (Photo by Robert Stainforth/Alamy Stock Photo)

6
Hachijo Royal Hotel, Hachijojima, Japan. This is what happens to a hotel when there are no guests and, apparently, no gardeners. The Hachijo Royal opened in 1963 when Hachijojima, a volcanic island 178 miles directly south of Tokyo, was being promoted as the Hawaii of Japan. It closed in 2003. (Photo by Sean Pavone/Dreamstime)

7
Plymouth courthouse building, Montserrat. When the Soufrière Hills volcano erupted in July 1995, Montserrat’s capital was completely buried by ash. Following further eruptions, two-thirds of the population left as half of the island became uninhabitable. In theory, Plymouth is still the capital, giving it the unusual distinction of being the only ghost town that is also a capital city. (Photo by Richard Roscoe/Alamy Stock Photo)

8
Bodie, Mono County, California. Gold was discovered at Bodie in 1859 (just after the initial California gold rush) and it went from mining camp to boomtown. Its decline began in 1880, when word spread of new boomtowns elsewhere. The Standard Consolidated Mine closed in 1913, and four years later the Bodie Railway was abandoned. By 1940 the population was down to 40. Today, Bodie is maintained in a state of arrested decay as a visitor attraction. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)

9
Orpheum Theatre, New Bedford, Massachusetts. Owned by the French Sharpshooters Club of New Bedford, this theatre was leased to the Orpheum Circuit of vaudeville theatres and cinemas. In 1928, Orpheum became part of Radio-Keith-Orpheum, better known as RKO, the Hollywood movie studio and distribution company. The Sharpshooters sold the building in 1962 and it was used for a while as storage by a tobacco company. The space remains empty. (Photo by Frank C. Grace)

10
Canfranc station, Spain. As one of the gateways between France and Spain, Canfranc station, high in the Pyrenees, was designed in an art nouveau style, only to become an elegant anachronism. It was built in 1928, but international traffic ceased in 1970 when a railway bridge on the French side collapsed and wasn’t rebuilt. A couple of local trains still run each day on the Spanish side. (Photo by Victor Torres/Stocksy)

11
Uyuni Train Cemetery, Bolivia. In the late 19th century, the Andean town of Uyuni served as a distribution hub for trains carrying minerals to Pacific ports. After the mining industry collapsed in the 1940s, the railways fell into ruin, leaving the trains to the harsh winds blowing off the Uyuni flats, the world’s largest salt plain. Today, though, the rusting, graffiti-covered hulks have become one of Uyuni’s attractions. (Photo by Javarman/Dreamstime)


Design You Trust. Design, Culture & Society.

Experience the 2016 Quail Motorsports Gathering in glorious technicolor beauty

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Didn’t make it to The Quail? Our high-res image gallery may be the next best thing.

Continue reading Experience the 2016 Quail Motorsports Gathering in glorious technicolor beauty

Experience the 2016 Quail Motorsports Gathering in glorious technicolor beauty originally appeared on Autoblog on Sun, 21 Aug 2016 18:35:00 EDT. Please see our terms for use of feeds.

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