Crazy Scorpion
thedenda:

gorgeous.

thedenda:

gorgeous.

thecorcorangroup10amspecial:

August 1, 2012 – Classic & Historic Regency Estate

Palm Beach, Florida
$13,500,000 | 8 Bedrooms | 9 Bathrooms | Approx. 11,519 sq. ft.

Situated in the coveted Palm Beach Estate area close to Worth Avenue, this classic Regency designed by master architect, Clarence Mack, is a symbiosis of historic grandeur and modern design. From the moment one enters the double iron gates surrounded by stunning manicured landscaping affording great privacy, its distinguished presence is noted for the most discerning Palm Beach purchaser offering an impeccable stage for large-scale entertaining and intimate daily life. Totally restored in 2003 (seamlessly expanded in 2008), its approximately 11,000 SF (eight bedrooms including two mega size luxury master suites) boasts ultra-chic interiors highlighted by: a gracious floor plan that flows easily from one generously-sized room to the next each finished to the highest standard, extremely high ceilings with deep moldings, venetian plaster and parquet floors.

For more information about today’s 10am Special, please visit corcoran.com.

lickystickypickywe:

An oreo cake. That stuff is even better when instead of just stacking them, they are pressed in and around double chocolate cake. 

lickystickypickywe:

An oreo cake. 
That stuff is even better when instead of just stacking them, they are pressed in and around double chocolate cake. 

lickystickypickywe:

Awesome shots of Curaçao.

thecorcorangroup10amspecial:

July 18, 2012 – Stunning Urban Oasis

684 Broadway - Apt: PH12E
Greenwich Village, Manhattan
$8,950,000 | 2 Bedrooms | 2.5 Bathrooms | Approx. 3,200 sq. ft.

Located in the heart of NOHO this urban sanctuary is a place of tranquility and playfulness. This home was created by a team of preeminent architects and landscape designers to be a balance, to blend the beautiful energy of the city with the serenity of nature. Winner of multiple design awards, this sprawling industrial loft offers over 3,200 interior square feet and 2,200 exterior square feet of architectural delight, created to blur the very concept of what it means to be indoors and outdoors.

For more information about today’s 10am Special, please visit corcoran.com.

lickystickypickywe:

Some have talent, some have debt.

Dan Reeder definitely has talent. Look at that Maleficent Dragon trophy wall thingy he made from papier maché.

Crikey, that is awesome.

lickystickypickywe:

I just want to send out a little PSA. If you plan on buying a matte black Lamborghini Aventador, you’ll need gloves to drive it.

lickystickypickywe:

I just want to send out a little PSA. If you plan on buying a matte black Lamborghini Aventador, you’ll need gloves to drive it.

lickystickypickywe:

Uhm no thank you, InterContinental Festival City Hotel in Dubai…

lickystickypickywe:

I have no context. I just wanted to use this gif.It fascinates me. 

lickystickypickywe:

I have no context. I just wanted to use this gif.
It fascinates me. 

lickystickypickywe:

Cenotes, Chichén-Itzá, MexicoPhotograph by Jack Paulus for National Geographic
Caves can be very hard to shoot. Challenges include locating the spot with the most interesting elements and the need to return to a certain place over and over.In this shot, the combination of the warmly lit stalagtites and stalagmites, the intense turquoise of the water, and the curious stone “jetty” create a dynamic and intriguing setting. As with most successful photographs, there’s a single element that makes this one captivating: the shaft of light coming down from the roof of the cave. Sometimes you have to go back again and again to capture that remarkable detail that makes the shot sing. It’s the light beam and the circle of light on the water that gives this image an almost religious quality. 
— Catherine Karnow

lickystickypickywe:

Cenotes, Chichén-Itzá, Mexico
Photograph by Jack Paulus for National Geographic

Caves can be very hard to shoot. Challenges include locating the spot with the most interesting elements and the need to return to a certain place over and over.

In this shot, the combination of the warmly lit stalagtites and stalagmites, the intense turquoise of the water, and the curious stone “jetty” create a dynamic and intriguing setting. 

As with most successful photographs, there’s a single element that makes this one captivating: the shaft of light coming down from the roof of the cave. Sometimes you have to go back again and again to capture that remarkable detail that makes the shot sing. It’s the light beam and the circle of light on the water that gives this image an almost religious quality. 


— Catherine Karnow