Hail, Hail, Rock and Roll

Art stuff, motorcycles, ROCK AND ROLL, space travel, aviation, movies and film, concept art and production design, costumes, music, tattoos, and occasional feelings.

Don't be offended if I don't follow back, I'm pretty particular about what I like on my dash.

Oct 19
fuckyeahtraditionaltattoos:

Joel Albertsson - Gothenburg, Sweden
@joelkosmostattoo

it’s me

fuckyeahtraditionaltattoos:

Joel Albertsson - Gothenburg, Sweden

@joelkosmostattoo

it’s me


Oct 18

garrettmarsh021793:

Houston Center Of Photography Fellowship Submission

David Garrett Marsh


(via patolocosurf)


harveyjames:


I drew this for the Now & Then Project. You have to take a drawing you did as a kid and redraw it the way you’d do it now. Mine is from when I was 7, and is titled “THE ULTIMATE SOLDIER”. It’s a man carrying EVERY WEAPON EVERY INVENTED (read: every weapon I knew off by heart) while wearing a suit of armour and an army helmet. Also there’s a tiny Bart Simpson in the corner with a boombox.

my comics | my twitter | store

yes


Oct 17
centreforaviation:

How to identify warplanes, from the ‘New Matthews-Northrup Global atlas of the World at War.’ (1943) [5133x6842]

centreforaviation:

How to identify warplanes, from the ‘New Matthews-Northrup Global atlas of the World at War.’ (1943) [5133x6842]


vanderbeer:

Toyota Long Bed 2000, 1975 by Cosmo’s “ART” Gallery on Flickr.

I really want an old Toyata long bed…

vanderbeer:

Toyota Long Bed 2000, 1975 by Cosmo’s “ART” Gallery on Flickr.

I really want an old Toyata long bed…

(via fartstroll)


Is he rescuing it or sabotaging the competition?

Is he rescuing it or sabotaging the competition?

(via gibsart)


Thursdays are a long day this semester

I had a midterm exam today, then worked on pulling molds for a few hours, and then had a late electronics class that I usually don’t understand.  I start my bike ride home at around 10:20 PM.
The second I get in the door, sweaty and out of breath, one of my housemates is asking, “Does anyone need a beer?”
Yes, yes I do friend.
Thank you.
This new living situation is looking pretty damn bright.


“[I]t is actually more expensive to be poor than not poor. If you can’t afford the first month’s rent and security deposit you need in order to rent an apartment, you may get stuck in an overpriced residential motel. If you don’t have a kitchen or even a refrigerator and microwave, you will find yourself falling back on convenience store food, which—in addition to its nutritional deficits—is also alarmingly overpriced. If you need a loan, as most poor people eventually do, you will end up paying an interest rate many times more than what a more affluent borrower would be charged. To be poor—especially with children to support and care for—is a perpetual high-wire act.”

It Is Expensive to Be Poor | The Atlantic  (via america-wakiewakie)

Reblog this forever. I’ll never forget how many of my students in the school I worked in with a 100% free and reduced lunch rate lived in residential motels and how many of them relied on the school to get breakfast and lunch and how often those were their only meals for the day.

Or how my friends who have older cars have to spend so much money repairing them but an older car was all they could afford in the first place.

And how you literally have no safety net because if you already fixed one thing on your car and something else goes a week later, you’ve already spent the little bit of buffer you saved up.

(via raindropprincess)

“The reason that the rich were so rich, Vimes reasoned, was because they managed to spend less money.

Take boots, for example. He earned thirty-eight dollars a month plus allowances. A really good pair of leather boots cost fifty dollars. But an affordable pair of boots, which were sort of OK for a season or two and then leaked like hell when the cardboard gave out, cost about ten dollars. Those were the kind of boots Vimes always bought, and wore until the soles were so thin that he could tell where he was in Ankh-Morpork on a foggy night by the feel of the cobbles.

But the thing was that good boots lasted for years and years. A man who could afford fifty dollars had a pair of boots that’d still be keeping his feet dry in ten years’ time, while the poor man who could only afford cheap boots would have spent a hundred dollars on boots in the same time and would still have wet feet.

This was the Captain Samuel Vimes ‘Boots’ theory of socioeconomic unfairness.”

(via moniquill)

(via withgreatgusto)


Oct 16

WOW I miss the dogs I was neighbors with when I was homeless.  I’m goanna visit those dogs this weekend.


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