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    The San Remo building, NYC - by Jefferson Hayman 2013

    Evel Knievel's Harley-Davidson XR-750 - More than a daredevil, Evel Knievel combined sportsmanship and show business to become one of the most famous performers in America. The perils of his sport—making a motorcycle "fly" over a row of vehicles—clearly were not for the average rider. Many of his jumps were successful; but in some spectacular crashes, Knievel fractured 35 to 40 bones... #flagday

    Angela Lindvall as Andrew Wyeth’s Christina’s World (1948). Vogue, October 1998. Photo by Carter Smith

    Snap Noir: Snapshot Stories from the Collection of Robert E. Jackson photography exhibition at Pace MacGill Gallery, June 20 - August 21, 2013

    Aerial photography - used tires

    Snowscenes - pigment prints in artist made frames by Jefferson Hayman

    Paratroopers over Moscow, 1940’s.| Photographer: Yakov Rumkin

    Jackson Pollock’s ‘One - Number 31, 1950’ Restored by MoMA -

    Vintage STAR WARS Photo - George Lucas with Unfinished R2-D2

    This is how they played catch in 1915. #VernacularPhotography from the collection of Billy Parrott

    Barry McGee (aka Twist, Ray Fong, etc...) mural in Brooklyn

    Adam Yauch Park in Brooklyn Heights

    Pantone colors of perfection.

    14 years ago, Aaron Paul (Jesse from Breaking Bad) was a contestant on The Price Is Right. He made it to the Showcase Showdown and overbid.

    Taryn Simon discusses The Picture Collection with Pinterest co-founder Evan Sharp:

    Who Made That Pantone Chip? -

    10,000 Nautical Miles - silver gelatin print in an antique frame

    Lost Bicycle Swallowed by Washington Tree (ABC News)


    Tracy Jordan, secret grammar police.

    Follow the Art and Picture Collections on and


    1920s Batman: 8x16" vintage photograph and pencil

    The Mathematics of Beauty The Fibonacci Sequence is a sequence of numbers where each number is the sum of the previous two—i.e., 0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34…and so on to infinity. The ratio of one number to the next is approximately 1.61803, which is called “phi”, or the Golden Ratio. It’s not a magical mathematical equation of the universe, but it definitely reflects natural, aesthetically beautiful patterns.

    The first air show at the Grand Palais in Paris, France. September 30th, 1909. Photographed in Autochrome Lumière by Léon Gimpel.