Copywriter/ Rockclimber


You are Wild and Infinite.Prints and shirts:


You are Wild and Infinite.
Prints and shirts:

— 1 day ago with 262 notes
"Machines are for answers; humans are for questions. The world that Google is constructing—a world of cheap and free answers—having answers is not going to be very significant or important. Having a really great question will be where all the value is."
— 3 weeks ago with 919 notes
"The whole concept of originality is now … officially dead. You don’t meet new ideas and new characters."

In his lectures on creative writing, William S. Burroughs echoes Mark Twain’s contention that “all ideas are second-hand, consciously and unconsciously drawn from a million outside sources,” Alexander Graham Bell’s assertion that “our most original compositions are composed exclusively of expressions derived from others,” young Virginia Woolf’s observation that “all the Arts … imitate as far as they can the one great truth that all can see,” and Annie Dillard’s admonition that trying to be original is a mistake because “everything’s been written.”

Pair with Austin Kleon’s Steal Like an Artist

(via explore-blog)

— 3 weeks ago with 437 notes

The most valuable chart…


The most valuable chart…

(via ilovecharts)

— 1 month ago with 14929 notes
"The world is a dynamic mess of jiggling things, if you look at it right."
— 1 month ago with 762 notes

Four distinct cognitive modes emerge from how the top-brain and bottom-brain systems can interact. The degree to which each of the brain systems is used spans a continuum, ranging from highly utilized to minimally utilized.

Mover Mode results when the top- and bottom-brain systems are both highly utilized. When people think in this mode, they are inclined to make and act on plans (using the top-brain system) and to register the consequences of doing so (using the bottom-brain system), subsequently adjusting plans on the basis of feedback. Ac­cording to our theory, people who habitually rely on Mover Mode typically are most comfortable in positions that allow them to plan, act, and see the consequences of their actions.

Perceiver Mode results when the bottom-brain system is highly utilized but the top-brain system is not. When people think in this mode, they use the bottom-brain system to try to make sense of what they perceive in depth; they interpret what they experience, put it in context, and try to understand the implications. However, by definition, people who are operating in Perceiver Mode do not often initiate detailed or complex plans.

Stimulator Mode results when the top-brain system is highly uti­lized but the bottom-brain system is not. According to our theory, when people rely on Stimulator Mode they may be creative and original, but they do not always know when “enough is enough”—their actions can be disruptive, and they may not adjust their behav­ior appropriately.

Adaptor Mode results when neither the top- nor the bottom-brain system is highly utilized. People who are thinking in this mode are not caught up in initiating plans, nor are they fully focused on classifying and interpreting what they experience. Instead, our theory predicts that they are open to becoming absorbed by local events and immediate imperatives. They should tend to be action-oriented, and responsive to ongoing situations.

Forget the left brain vs. right brain divide – a new theory of cognitive modeexplains human personality by dividing the brain into top and bottom. (And yet, and yet, let’s not get too carried away with the concept of “personality.”)

(Source: explore-blog)

— 1 month ago with 463 notes


Good morning. Here is a gif to start your day.


Hey, c’mon, stop that.

(Source: tibets)

— 2 months ago with 30323 notes


He dug so deeply into her sentiments that in search of interest he found love, because by trying to make her love him he ended up falling in love with her. Petra Cotes, for her part, loved him more and more as she felt his love increasing, and that was how in the ripeness of autumn she began to believe once more in the youthful superstition that poverty was the servitude of love. Both looked back then on the wild revelry, the gaudy wealth, and the unbridled fornication as an annoyance and they lamented that it had cost them so much of their lives to find the paradise of shared solitude. Madly in love after so many years of sterile complicity, they enjoyed the miracle of living each other as much at the table as in bed, and they grew to be so happy that even when they were two worn-out people they kept on blooming like little children and playing together like dogs.

Gabriel García Márquez in One Hundred Years of Solitude

Song: “Falling in Love with Love” by Keith Jarrett

— 3 months ago with 238 notes