The following footage comes from the unfortunate voyage of one of a P&O Pacific Sun Cruise back in September 2008.
Gianluca Pardelli is an Italian born photographer who spent the last couple of years photographing marketplaces in areas rarely visited by Westerners.
Have you ever seen a fish in a bag give someone a broken nose? I bet you haven’t. I don’t suppose many people have.
This is your second installment of amazing Yugoslavian war monuments. CLICK HERE for part 1 and part 2.
Konstantinovich Aivazovsky (1817-1900) was a Russian Romantic painter. He was most renowned for his majorly impressive seascapes.
Quite incredible, this guy. I don’t know enough about cerebral palsy to know exactly how difficult it would be to train up to a high standard like this, but I’m assuming it would be very difficult.
It’s not often that the capybara (Hydrochoerus hydrochaeris) gets much attention in the media. So it’s nice to see a video of one surface on social media.
A little while back Lazer Horse contributor Sam Orchard produced a piece covering some of Germany’s mighty strange experimental aircraft designs.
Welcome back to yet another installment of all things Russian and all things jokes. We’ve got an action packed selection of oddities for you today.
Today I came across some details about Wave-Gotik-Treffen, the largest goth festival in the Universe, held yearly in Germany.
This is your second installment of amazing Yugoslavian war monuments. CLICK HERE for part 1. If you missed the first installment, here’s a recap: After the terrors of World War II monuments sprung up across former Yugoslavia to commemorate victories and losses, heroes and massacres.
After World War II many monuments were designed and built across former Yugoslavia to commemorate battles, heroes and massacres.
I took the images in this post from a website called palemale.com. The website owner takes intimate photos of wildlife that persists in city centres, particularly of a red-tailed hawk called Pale Male who lives near Central Park, NYC.
Lars Elling (1966) is a Norwegian painter and playwright. He seems, to me, to have one foot in surrealist history, another foot gently kicking the classics and his hands rampaging freely across the canvass.
The Code of Ur-Nammu is the oldest written code of law ever to be found. The tablets, written in Sumerian, were inscribed at some point between 2100 and 2500 BC.
The so-called lion man statue was discovered in 1939 in a German cave – the Stadel cave in Hohlenstein Mountain in the Lone valley, to be precise.
Some time back I posted a couple of articles showcasing the paintings of murdered Polish artist Zdzisław Beksiński. The incredible work of Beksiński has inspired a legion of modern Polish artists.
This is another video that I shouldn’t have watched 50 times, but I definitely have. Again, I feel the need to apologise for posting something so cute.
These simple and charming GIFs (I’ve never described a GIF as charming before, but I think you’ll agree with me) are created by Yoyoi Yuuta (Tumblr pseudonym 1041uuu).
Where else but Russia? This short video stars an incredibly thorough jewelry thief. He has been dubbed “crazy one” by the Russian police, so that gives you an incline that he might be a touch odd.