archaeologicalnews:

Paleolithic inhabitants of modern-day Spain may have eaten snails 10,000 years earlier than their Mediterranean neighbors, according to a study published August 20, 2014 in the open-access journal PLOS ONE by Javier Fernández-López de Pablo from Institut Català de Paleoecologia Humana i…

modistematters:

Tokyo’s Iconic Hotel Okura 
Rumours had been swirling for months and then it came in May, the news all lovers of modern Japanese architecture had feared: the redevelopment of Hotel Okura in Tokyo.
The Okura is an extraordinary testament to a key moment in Japanese design. It was built two years ahead of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964 – with an annexe added in 1973 – by an exceptionally gifted and diverse group that included the architects Yoshiro Taniguchi and Hideo Kosaka, the folk artist Shiko Munakata and the potter Kenkichi Tomimoto. Together they created a unique modern design that referenced the traditional colours, shapes and crafts of Japan.
To register your support for preservation of this architectural gem, please visit savetheokura.com
ZoomInfo
modistematters:

Tokyo’s Iconic Hotel Okura 
Rumours had been swirling for months and then it came in May, the news all lovers of modern Japanese architecture had feared: the redevelopment of Hotel Okura in Tokyo.
The Okura is an extraordinary testament to a key moment in Japanese design. It was built two years ahead of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964 – with an annexe added in 1973 – by an exceptionally gifted and diverse group that included the architects Yoshiro Taniguchi and Hideo Kosaka, the folk artist Shiko Munakata and the potter Kenkichi Tomimoto. Together they created a unique modern design that referenced the traditional colours, shapes and crafts of Japan.
To register your support for preservation of this architectural gem, please visit savetheokura.com
ZoomInfo
modistematters:

Tokyo’s Iconic Hotel Okura 
Rumours had been swirling for months and then it came in May, the news all lovers of modern Japanese architecture had feared: the redevelopment of Hotel Okura in Tokyo.
The Okura is an extraordinary testament to a key moment in Japanese design. It was built two years ahead of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964 – with an annexe added in 1973 – by an exceptionally gifted and diverse group that included the architects Yoshiro Taniguchi and Hideo Kosaka, the folk artist Shiko Munakata and the potter Kenkichi Tomimoto. Together they created a unique modern design that referenced the traditional colours, shapes and crafts of Japan.
To register your support for preservation of this architectural gem, please visit savetheokura.com
ZoomInfo
modistematters:

Tokyo’s Iconic Hotel Okura 
Rumours had been swirling for months and then it came in May, the news all lovers of modern Japanese architecture had feared: the redevelopment of Hotel Okura in Tokyo.
The Okura is an extraordinary testament to a key moment in Japanese design. It was built two years ahead of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964 – with an annexe added in 1973 – by an exceptionally gifted and diverse group that included the architects Yoshiro Taniguchi and Hideo Kosaka, the folk artist Shiko Munakata and the potter Kenkichi Tomimoto. Together they created a unique modern design that referenced the traditional colours, shapes and crafts of Japan.
To register your support for preservation of this architectural gem, please visit savetheokura.com
ZoomInfo
modistematters:

Tokyo’s Iconic Hotel Okura 
Rumours had been swirling for months and then it came in May, the news all lovers of modern Japanese architecture had feared: the redevelopment of Hotel Okura in Tokyo.
The Okura is an extraordinary testament to a key moment in Japanese design. It was built two years ahead of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964 – with an annexe added in 1973 – by an exceptionally gifted and diverse group that included the architects Yoshiro Taniguchi and Hideo Kosaka, the folk artist Shiko Munakata and the potter Kenkichi Tomimoto. Together they created a unique modern design that referenced the traditional colours, shapes and crafts of Japan.
To register your support for preservation of this architectural gem, please visit savetheokura.com
ZoomInfo
modistematters:

Tokyo’s Iconic Hotel Okura 
Rumours had been swirling for months and then it came in May, the news all lovers of modern Japanese architecture had feared: the redevelopment of Hotel Okura in Tokyo.
The Okura is an extraordinary testament to a key moment in Japanese design. It was built two years ahead of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964 – with an annexe added in 1973 – by an exceptionally gifted and diverse group that included the architects Yoshiro Taniguchi and Hideo Kosaka, the folk artist Shiko Munakata and the potter Kenkichi Tomimoto. Together they created a unique modern design that referenced the traditional colours, shapes and crafts of Japan.
To register your support for preservation of this architectural gem, please visit savetheokura.com
ZoomInfo
modistematters:

Tokyo’s Iconic Hotel Okura 
Rumours had been swirling for months and then it came in May, the news all lovers of modern Japanese architecture had feared: the redevelopment of Hotel Okura in Tokyo.
The Okura is an extraordinary testament to a key moment in Japanese design. It was built two years ahead of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964 – with an annexe added in 1973 – by an exceptionally gifted and diverse group that included the architects Yoshiro Taniguchi and Hideo Kosaka, the folk artist Shiko Munakata and the potter Kenkichi Tomimoto. Together they created a unique modern design that referenced the traditional colours, shapes and crafts of Japan.
To register your support for preservation of this architectural gem, please visit savetheokura.com
ZoomInfo
modistematters:

Tokyo’s Iconic Hotel Okura 
Rumours had been swirling for months and then it came in May, the news all lovers of modern Japanese architecture had feared: the redevelopment of Hotel Okura in Tokyo.
The Okura is an extraordinary testament to a key moment in Japanese design. It was built two years ahead of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964 – with an annexe added in 1973 – by an exceptionally gifted and diverse group that included the architects Yoshiro Taniguchi and Hideo Kosaka, the folk artist Shiko Munakata and the potter Kenkichi Tomimoto. Together they created a unique modern design that referenced the traditional colours, shapes and crafts of Japan.
To register your support for preservation of this architectural gem, please visit savetheokura.com
ZoomInfo

modistematters:

Tokyo’s Iconic Hotel Okura 

Rumours had been swirling for months and then it came in May, the news all lovers of modern Japanese architecture had feared: the redevelopment of Hotel Okura in Tokyo.

The Okura is an extraordinary testament to a key moment in Japanese design. It was built two years ahead of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964 – with an annexe added in 1973 – by an exceptionally gifted and diverse group that included the architects Yoshiro Taniguchi and Hideo Kosaka, the folk artist Shiko Munakata and the potter Kenkichi Tomimoto. Together they created a unique modern design that referenced the traditional colours, shapes and crafts of Japan.

To register your support for preservation of this architectural gem, please visit savetheokura.com

livelymorgue:

April 12, 1956: A colony of Antarctica’s comical flightless bird, the penguin, waddling across icy rock in an unpublished picture from a spread of images taken during the United States-led mission, Operation Deepfreeze, to reach the South Pole. The Cold War-era operation was in preparation for the International Geophysical Year, a period of international cooperation, including that of the Soviet Union, to explore Earth’s most hard-to-reach places, plumbing the depths, soaring the heights and crossing its underbelly. Photo: Bernard Kalb/The New York Times.
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livelymorgue:

April 12, 1956: A colony of Antarctica’s comical flightless bird, the penguin, waddling across icy rock in an unpublished picture from a spread of images taken during the United States-led mission, Operation Deepfreeze, to reach the South Pole. The Cold War-era operation was in preparation for the International Geophysical Year, a period of international cooperation, including that of the Soviet Union, to explore Earth’s most hard-to-reach places, plumbing the depths, soaring the heights and crossing its underbelly. Photo: Bernard Kalb/The New York Times.
ZoomInfo

livelymorgue:

April 12, 1956: A colony of Antarctica’s comical flightless bird, the penguin, waddling across icy rock in an unpublished picture from a spread of images taken during the United States-led mission, Operation Deepfreeze, to reach the South Pole. The Cold War-era operation was in preparation for the International Geophysical Year, a period of international cooperation, including that of the Soviet Union, to explore Earth’s most hard-to-reach places, plumbing the depths, soaring the heights and crossing its underbelly. Photo: Bernard Kalb/The New York Times.