“If you want to build a ship, don’t drum up people to collect wood and don’t assign them tasks and work, but rather teach them to long for the endless immensity of the sea.”

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Spirits

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If you’re in the City of Brotherly Love tonight…

I am very honored and excited to have work in Project Basho‘s ONWARD Compe exhibition, which is having its opening reception tonight in Philadelphia.
Being on the other coast I cant make it out- but it looks like it should be a blast.

Congrats to all the other talented photographers showing work!
Pour one out for me <3

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Down the Line

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Endless August

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The Eternal Burdening Question

(c) Kyle Parker http://somuchandsuch.com

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Sonics/ Tectonics

Recently I’ve been really into The List of Unexplained Sounds recorded by the NOAA. This is definitely one of my new most favorite things on earth… Completely beautiful and chilling…

 

Slow Down

Slow Down is a sound recorded on May 19, 1997, in the Equatorial Pacific Ocean by the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. The source of the sound remains unknown.


Bloop

The sound, traced to somewhere around 50° S 100° W (a remote point in the south Pacific Ocean west of the southern tip of South America), was detected several times by the Equatorial Pacific Ocean autonomous hydrophone array, which uses US Navy equipment originally designed to detect Soviet Submarines.

According to the NOAA description, it “rises rapidly in frequency over about one minute and was of sufficient amplitude to be heard on multiple sensors, at a range of over 5,000 km.” The NOAA’s Dr. Christopher Fox does not believe its origin is man-made, such as a submarine or bomb, or familiar geological events such as volcanoes or earthquakes. While the audio profile of the Bloop does resemble that of a living creature, the source is a mystery both because it is different from known sounds and because it was several times louder than the loudest known animal, the blue whale.


Julia

This sound was recorded on March 1, 1999 on the Equatorial Pacific Ocean autonomous hydrophone array. The source of the sound is unknown, but is sufficiently loud to be heard over the entire array. The duration is approximately 15 seconds and is severely band limited. The approximate origin is 1999JD60 2218Z near 15S, 98W.

Listen to the whole list of them on the NOAA site (linked above), it’ll blow your mind.

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Happy Father’s Day!

(belated…)

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Living “Post-Rapture”

at least til October.

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Jim Naughten

I may be a bit behind on the times here, but DAMN! This guys work is *stunning*. Definitely work a look:
Jim Naughten

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