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"There is no one to disturb you and it is cool or cold and you come to your work and warm as you write. You read what you have written and, as you always stop when you know what is going to happen next, you go on from there. You write until you come to a place where you still have your juice and know what will happen next and you stop and try to live through until the next day when you hit it again. You have started at six in the morning, say, and may go on until noon or be through before that."
—Ernest Hemingway, who got up insanely early and knew the benefits of a standing desk.
Who needs an Instagram filter when you can just snap a 1840s-era lens onto your real camera…?
We love this: 10 grandmothers from around the world, pictured with their most comforting dish
This is what happens when bullets hit things.
Photographer Deborah Bay doesn’t want to detail her own gun control views: “I think it’s up to the viewer to interpret the work,” she says. But the photographer does ask us to “realize the impact any of these bullets would have on muscle and bone,” and to appreciate how pervasive guns have become in America.
The Week has a new photo blog! It’s called Captured. Here’s a post about Mother Nature designed to make you feel insignificant.
In a dark corner of the Internet, some people have a low-level obsession with the faces that are formed by naturally occurring phenomena in nature or indoors. We salute those people.
Top: Saudi Arabia in 1988
Bottom: Saudi Arabia in 2012.
Stunning time-lapse satellite photos show humanity’s effect on Earth.