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mansplainedmarxist:

http://xkcd.com/1357/
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versocovers:

Henri Lefebvre, The Critique of Everyday Life: The One-Volume Edition. Design by Neil Donnelly.
This is an omnibus version of Lefebvre’s classic three-volume text. It’ll probably remain in print for the next couple decades, so we wanted something which felt substantial and iconic — and, given the subject matter, a little self-aware. Rather than simply use the front cover as a surface for imagery, Neil once again produced a cover which acknowledges the book as an object.
(Photographs courtesy Verso’s twitter feed.)
versocovers:

Henri Lefebvre, The Critique of Everyday Life: The One-Volume Edition. Design by Neil Donnelly.
This is an omnibus version of Lefebvre’s classic three-volume text. It’ll probably remain in print for the next couple decades, so we wanted something which felt substantial and iconic — and, given the subject matter, a little self-aware. Rather than simply use the front cover as a surface for imagery, Neil once again produced a cover which acknowledges the book as an object.
(Photographs courtesy Verso’s twitter feed.)
versocovers:

Henri Lefebvre, The Critique of Everyday Life: The One-Volume Edition. Design by Neil Donnelly.
This is an omnibus version of Lefebvre’s classic three-volume text. It’ll probably remain in print for the next couple decades, so we wanted something which felt substantial and iconic — and, given the subject matter, a little self-aware. Rather than simply use the front cover as a surface for imagery, Neil once again produced a cover which acknowledges the book as an object.
(Photographs courtesy Verso’s twitter feed.)
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designaemporter:

Sieglinde Fischer
designaemporter:

Sieglinde Fischer
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vocativ:

As consumer drones become more popular, some have begun to shoot them out of the sky —> http://www.vocativ.com/tech/machines/new-drone-hunters/
Over the weekend, DJI, a popular drone company, debuted its brand-new Phantom II Vision, an easy-to-use $1,300 quadcopter equipped with a hi-tech video camera and image stabilizer. The basketball-sized Phantom II can travel at more than 50-feet-per second, swooping in gracefully—and stealthily—to capture high-definition images from the sky.
For the most part, the reaction was positive. “Makes me feel like a kid again,” wrote one commenter on Engadget, the tech blog. “I totally want this ‘toy.’”
But some people are less excited about the rise of increasingly affordable and high-tech drones—and they’re expressing their displeasure with gunfire.
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visualgraphc:

BPOYKTGLASRE94
Submitted by Lewis James/
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designeverywhere:

Colors