gift prints

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!!! I realized I never posted this here ;;o;;
These were taken back in March (when I was in Manila) :D
I was like – who wants to hang out at the mall or something lol
Then these super nice MM fans dropped by and gave me all these prints and gifts and food and kjahkjsa i was so surprised hhuhu so precious ;;o;; LOOK AT IT EVERYTHING IS SO GORGEOUS ((im so lame i only doodled a crack 707 in their notebook kjdshfs))

I brought all the prints and stuff with me here to NY and I’m gonna take proper photos when I’m done with my room (along with other MM stuff a few people have sent me as well! You know who you are heehe) :D Thank you so much hhh

I managed to start and finish this in the same night omg @A@ !  So here’s a print for my lovely bestie @alainaprana of her OC ZigZag, the skullshape was really fun to work with and can’t wait to print it so that I can sent it to your place. *Hugs tight* You’re a fantastic friend and I wanted to show you how important you are to me. Thank you so much for being such a precious friend and I hope that you like your gift ;u; (I sincerly wish I could do more asdjkbdas)

I swear to god I spend at least 10 minutes trying to draw while my cat crawled over my shoulder and tried to get affection from me while streaming.

Art© @little-noko

ZigZag© @alainaprana

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I have several framed (and non framed) Giclee Prints of my Hand of Alchemy design currently available in my store!


In Alchemy, the hand of mysteries holds the keys to divinity and invites you discover great secrets! All of the symbols represent different elements, their various abilities and spiritual significance.

This signed fine art giclee print measures 5" x 7" and is ready to make any space a bit more… mysterious.


Please check out my Etsy store if you are interested. 

I always appreciate your support. 

Shop Here <3

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THANK YOU ALL SO MUCH FOR YOUR BIRTHDAY WISHES OH GOODNESS THAT’S SO SWEET OF YOU!! I really don’t know how to thank you enough! 

Seriously, my Birthday was just amazing thanks to all of your lovely messages and gifts you made! I’m going to make a print of this so I can look at this over and over again. *sobs*

Come over to my parteh, eyyyY!!

+)

I got glasses that looks just like Stanford Pines’ as one of my gifts. I can now dweeb out with #style. 

Color Me Mine

Coloring books for adults have been popular before – in the early 1800s. “Gift books” were collected essays, short fiction, and poetry which started being sold in England in the 1820s. The books would be printed each year in autumn, in time for the holiday rush. They quickly became popular. Over sixty gift books were in print by 1832. But those aren’t coloring books, you’re thinking.

Well, these gift books were often lavishly decorated with black-and-white engravings. And water coloring had become popular around the 1830s, when gift books were already a hit. The black-and-white illustrations in gift books allowed people of ordinary skill to color in and display these book plates. As their own masterpieces, of course. Which made gift books even more popular. And that is the history of the first coloring books for adults.

Edward Steichen’s “The Maypole (Empire State Building)”

Edward Steichen was born on this day in 1879. In addition to being a photographer himself, Steichen was Director of MoMA’s Department of Photography and curated the museum’s popular exhibition The Family of Man. Steichen took this photo of the Empire State Building a year after its construction ended, and used two separate negatives to create the photograph’s dizzying effect.

[Edward Steichen. The Maypole (Empire State Building). 1932. Gelatin silver print. Gift of the photographer. © 2017 The Estate of Edward Steichen/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York.]

Happy Birthday Lee Friedlander!

American photographer Lee Friedlander, born #otd in 1934, has one of the most inventive, prolific careers in the history of photography. Friedlander’s lively, irreverent glimpses of city streets and tongue-in-cheek self-portraits of the 1960s upended the earnest humanism of postwar photography. In the decades that followed, he evolved an influential visual language of the “American social landscape” that continues to inspire imitation. Explore works and past exhibitions at mo.ma/2tnoO7D.

[Lee Friedlander. “Provincetown, Massachusetts.” 1968. Gelatin silver print. Gift of the photographer. © 2017 Lee Friedlander.]