hungry creatives

The grey, old pigeons
Bore the merciless rain
And latched onto wires
For safety

Bobbing their heads
At the slow, trudging cars
Imploring with coos of
‘Feed me’

They ruffled damp feathers
And looked down the streets
At the after-work crowds
Which were bustling

Their eyes grew scarlet
With hunger and fatigue
Still they bore through the rain
For their nestlings

—  “Pigeons” by Red Beanie
[ ✉ ] imessage: rose  ⇌ open.
  • [ ROSE ]: I knew that a combination of cotton candy, corn dogs and festival food diet was not going to do me so great.
  • [ ROSE ]: How much pepto bismol can a girl actually drink before the nausea from taking too much pepto starts?

I drew Ghirahim wearing something that matches the outfit I drew Fi in this picture. I wanted to color it but I don’t have time too :0

The diamond shaped cleavage window is just there so when they turn into sword form they have a hole for their chest diamond to pop out of.


Starting a new project called “children of dystopia”.

Children have a fantastic way of dealing with life and all its difficulties like no other. It’s so beautiful and at the same time so sad.

In my project “Children of dystopia” I will depict homeless children adapting to their circumstances like children do. I will explore their fears, happy moments, hungry moments and creative moments, sad moments and so on.
I’m also giving it a little subtle 80’s twist.

So please reblog if you like the idea and help me spread this project :)


@mister_krisp’s Edible Art Is (Almost) Too Cute to Eat

To see more of Jessica’s creative treats, follow @mister_krisp on Instagram.

A New Yorker hungry for her creative outlet, Jessica Siskin’s (@mister_krisp) muse had been in her kitchen all along. “I don’t cook. Rice Krispies Treats are the only thing I can make,” the now food artist and MFA student explains. “I made them all the time to entertain people, but because I’m me, I couldn’t just drop them in a pan.” Jessica often shaped her treats into hearts or stars, but one day, panicked by what to bring to a potluck gathering, she transformed her treat into a surfboard and experimented with food coloring for the first time; today, she sells up to 12 of her crazy and colorful creations per week. “It’s really important to be authentic to you and your brand,” the small business owner advises. “No one will identify with your brand if you don’t know what it is. I haven’t wavered or changed how I post since the first day.”