NoOn
NoOn
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cadenced:

The City of Buenos Aires launched a print advertising campaign developed by La Comunidad to encourage  the use of bicycles by promoting the benefits that riding a bike gives to the different parts of our body under the tagline Better by Bike. Thanks to The Inspiration Room for the heads up.
cadenced:

The City of Buenos Aires launched a print advertising campaign developed by La Comunidad to encourage  the use of bicycles by promoting the benefits that riding a bike gives to the different parts of our body under the tagline Better by Bike. Thanks to The Inspiration Room for the heads up.
cadenced:

The City of Buenos Aires launched a print advertising campaign developed by La Comunidad to encourage  the use of bicycles by promoting the benefits that riding a bike gives to the different parts of our body under the tagline Better by Bike. Thanks to The Inspiration Room for the heads up.
cadenced:

The City of Buenos Aires launched a print advertising campaign developed by La Comunidad to encourage  the use of bicycles by promoting the benefits that riding a bike gives to the different parts of our body under the tagline Better by Bike. Thanks to The Inspiration Room for the heads up.
cadenced:

The City of Buenos Aires launched a print advertising campaign developed by La Comunidad to encourage  the use of bicycles by promoting the benefits that riding a bike gives to the different parts of our body under the tagline Better by Bike. Thanks to The Inspiration Room for the heads up.
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somniloquy:

July Issue of Inside Out Magazine
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1000drawings:

Kiki’s Delivery Service
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minoguchi:

(こうぜい — TDC Tokyo 2014タイプデザイン賞受賞!美しい手書き仮名書体がついに発売開始 - フォントブログから)
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thestyleline:

The Truth About Time.
As April comes to a close, I’m starting to look back at all of our stories from this month. If you haven’t been checking back regularly, April’s editorial theme was highly focused on the idea of work vs. play; in which we constantly posed the question: “How do you infuse a sense of playfulness in your personal and professional passions?”
Well, naturally I’ve come up with a few follow-up questions:
Are you working too hard?
Do you think you give yourself room to play?
Do you feel like you’re wasting time on one or the other?
Are you wasting time on one or the other?
What is time?
The funny thing about storytelling is that it reveals an intangible timeline of a person’s growth and when you’re in the moment I’m not sure that’s even the intention. From my experience so far, both parties go into the interview process aware of why they’re there, what they’ll be speaking about and the audience they’ll be speaking to. I’ve found that a person’s thoughtful pause or anxious smile is enough to show that these interviews sometimes enter new territory.
Which brings me back to the beginning of this post. People very naturally pour the majority of their energy into their passions which a lot of the time coincide with occupational work. And being that we’re all so spread thin, the matter of time gets called into question.
It’s kind of funny though - The truth about time is that we actually control it. We choose to live in the moment, revisit certain moments, and sometimes unhealthily try to stay in those moments. But time has become so abstract that I understand why it scares us. It makes us question a lot of things and it’s linked with what society deems should dictate our happiness: Age, money, etc. But everyday we are the ones who make the decisions that will determine both our short-term or long-term stories. I think the one of the best things about time is that it gives us the confidence or the resources to help us author own stories in the best way we can.
Reflecting on the stories we’ve been lucky enough to share so far has caused me to write this thank you to anyone who chooses to spend their time doing what they love: Working, playing, sleeping… Whatever it may be. As long as it’s going unwasted.
- RS 
Graphic by Jane Espiritu for The Style Line
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Thoughts?
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