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    RedArt photographer, Juan y Diego, and 691 other people added this photo to their favorites.

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    1. adrienne darnell [deleted] 30 months ago | reply

      jesus christ..

    2. alison scarpulla 30 months ago | reply

      Thank you so much. This is my favorite place in the world. My escape, a place to day dream and get lost.

    3. Béatrice Flynn 30 months ago | reply

      This is my favorite thing ever. Almost not a hyperbole. A modern revision of Mélies.

    4. alison scarpulla 30 months ago | reply

      Oh wow .. thank you so much. Thats a completely humbling comment. Mélies is a mastermind in my mind.

    5. lizardking_cda 30 months ago | reply

      I'm lost in this place...

    6. MISS ROXEE 30 months ago | reply

      Always loved your photos! Loving all the new stuff you're posting.

    7. lucy_nka 30 months ago | reply

      Breathtaking..

    8. goo rot 30 months ago | reply

      You are incredibly gifted with a cam

    9. Lili mei 24 months ago | reply

      ...w.o.n.d.e.r.f.u.l...

    10. Shaun Swalley 22 months ago | reply

      Incredible! Breathtaking!!

    11. LitterART 17 months ago | reply

      WELCOME TO MY DREAMTIME-GROUP!

      DREAMTIME!

      DREAMTIME | BOUNDARY BETWEEN WILDERNESS AND CIVILIZATION
      Curated by: LitterART

      " . . . But neither does the relativist fulfill these longings. He stands on the walls of the city and as he looks out into the wilderness, his eyes reflect the sadness that he does not know how to fly . . ."

      Beyond the city walls lay unpredictable encounters with wild things, including other humans. Hans Peter Duerr argues that for the medievals the boundary between wilderness and civilization was permeable and often-crossed, like a low fence. In the country, at least, invitations to the wild lay at every turn. Strange animals roamed there, and at night the vast panorama of the skies opened up. Even the blossoms of the yew tree under which one might fall asleep were mild hallucinogens. An afternoon's nap might turn into a trip to the Venus Mountain. But now the animals the yews and the vastness of the night are gone, and the Venusberg is the stuff only of opera. Sometimes the wild is deliberately eradicated, as for example when our civilization deliberately chopped down the ancient world's sacred groves. The wild potentials that remain are pushed behind what Duerr describes as a solid, steep prison wall.

      Greetings from Austria

      Michael | LitterART www.flickr.com/photos/86821176@N00LitterART

      litterart.wordpress.com

    12. Ry∆_Niven 17 months ago | reply

      Holy freakin' cow!

    13. Der_Brecher 17 months ago | reply

      I love that one so much...

    14. sotikav 8 months ago | reply

      awesome!!

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