• Michael Borremans, The House of Opportunity, 2003

  • Donald Drawbertson, Carine’s Shoe Collection, 2014 (via crfashion)

  • James Turrell, Plan of Roden CraterFlagstaff, AZ, 1989 (via archdaily)

  • Imagined Plan of King Minos’s Labyrinth, Knossos, Crete, 1997 (via field)

    "In Greek mythology, the Labyrinth (Greek λαβύρινθος labyrinthos) was an elaborate structure designed and built by the legendary artificer Daedalus for King Minos of Crete at the palace KnossosIts function was to hold Minos’s son, Minotaur, a mythical creature that was half man and half bull. Daedalus had so cunningly made the Labyrinth that he could barely escape it after he built it. Every nine years, Minos made King Aegeus pick seven young boys and seven young girls to be sent to Daedalus’s creation, the Labyrinth, to be eaten by the Minotaur. After his death, Minos became a judge of the dead in the underworld. The Minoan civilization of Crete has been named after him by the archaeologist Arthur Evans. In colloquial English, labyrinth is generally synonymous with maze, but many contemporary scholars observe a distinction between the two: maze refers to a complex branching (multicursal) puzzle with choices of path and direction; while a single-path (unicursal) labyrinth has only a single, non-branching path, which leads to the center. A labyrinth in this sense has an unambiguous route to the center and back and is not designed to be difficult to navigate.”

    (via mbelt)

  • Robert SmithsonNon-Site Map of Mono Lake, CA, 1967-9  (via vostok)

    (via plagiarismisnecessary)

  • Sol LeWitt, Black Circles, Red Grid, Yellow Arcs from Four Sides and Blue Arcs from Four Corners, 1972

  • Sol LeWitt, Successive Rows of Horizontal, Straight Lines from Top to Bottom, and Vertical, Straight Lines from Left to Right, 1972

  • Sol LeWitt, Ten Thousand Lines About 5 Inches Long, 1971

  • Sol LeWitt, All Single, Double, Triple, and Quadruple Combinations of Lines in Four Directions One-, Two-, Three- and Four-Part Combinations, 1969

  • Sol LeWitt, Diagonal Lines in Two Directions, Superimposed (Plan for Wall Drawing, Paula Cooper Gallery, New York), 1969 (via visible)

  • Sol LeWitt, From the Word Art Blue Lines to Four Corners, Green Lines to Four Sides, and Red Lines Between the Words Art on the Printed Page, 1972 (via visible)

  • Paul Klee, Memory of a Bird, 1932 (via fieldmouse)

    (via mythologyofblue)

  • Andrew Heumann, Cube Subtract, 2011

  • SeARCH, Forest Tower, Putten, Netherlands, 2004-9

  • Kisho Kurokawa, Agricultural Village, 1960 (via thecity)

    (via obsessedbythegrid)