girl you sa1d it.

January 30, 2010


halo for boo

January 29, 2010

January 28, 2010

this is a screenshot, you can’t save the images from the website it seems. but it’s portraits carved out of phonebooks. fuggin word.

Alex Queral

william hundley, again.

January 28, 2010

his subject matters pretty neat. naked tiny chicks, things with burgers, floating jumping fabric people.

oh, and this.


January 28, 2010

just a couple of pictures i like of people i like. plus a rando dude i don’t know.

sue, sam, and mike- i miss you three.

kris white and a rando.

January 28, 2010

naoko ito

unknown, mirrors.

it’s been a while since

January 23, 2010

chrissy and i have had a photo together. so this is us making up for it.


January 16, 2010

sometimes i spice my food far too much. sometimes i am super clumsy and spill things. sometimes disaster strikes and a lightning bolt hits the same place twice.


1 darik reminds me of a gustav klimt painting here.
2 pabst blue ribbon
3 light energy off kyles face.
4 ghostcat in blue
5 bum
6 as always, click to enlarge.

yeah i’m really not thrilled wid dese.

“Simon Glik, a lawyer, was walking down Tremont Street in Boston when he saw three police officers struggling to extract a plastic bag from a teenager’s mouth. Thinking their force seemed excessive for a drug arrest, Glik pulled out his cellphone and began recording.

Within minutes, Glik said, he was in handcuffs.

In 1968, Massachusetts became a “two-party’’ consent state, one of 12 currently in the country. Two-party consent means that all parties to a conversation must agree to be recorded on a telephone or other audio device; otherwise, the recording of conversation is illegal. The law, intended to protect the privacy rights of individuals, appears to have been triggered by a series of high-profile cases involving private detectives who were recording people without their consent.”