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Wabi Sabi

Wabi-sabi is a Japanese term. It implies a sense of beauty and reverence in items that are old, broken, uneven, and imperfect. The term also expresses a reverence to the cycle of life, and the fact that death and decay are an important part of life.

Wabi Sabi

  • 35 Pins

Koi design Kimono Yukata, XL and XXXL

Glass Windchimes

Nigel Scott Tirage, United Kingdom, 1996

On July 18, 1969, as the world waited anxiously for Apollo 11 to land safely on the surface of the Moon, speechwriter William Safire imagined the worst case scenario as he expertly wrote the following sombre memo to President Nixon’s Chief of Staff, H. R. Haldeman. Its contents: a contingency plan, in the form of a speech to be read by Nixon should astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin become stranded on the moon, never to return.

Abandoned mansion

Many abandoned vehicles.

Boarded up window, pink flowers, tourquoise siding.

Old abandoned bicycle.

Deserted ferris wheel.

Worn down dock, seagulls.

Nobody sits there anymore.

Bukowski probably lived here at one point.

"Tunnel of Love" train tracks in rural Ukraine.

"Tunnel of Love" train tracks in rural Ukraine. Winter time.

"Tunnel of Love" train tracks in rural Ukraine.

Airplane graveyard graffiti.

Rusty oceanside window.

Dusty and deserted discotheque.

Old dock in the fog.

Gorgeous abandoned building.

Gas station, alone.

Broken down office. 9/11?

Deserted building, lots of sand.

Dilapitated pink, blue and yellow building. Woman in a black dress.