All Design Websites In One Place.
Here you can follow 157 design websites just by visiting us. Check the design categories you like by clicking "popular" link at the top menu bar or our other editions such as FoodiePLX, FashionPLX at the bottom menu bar. Once you sign up, you can add more websites, categories you like and remove the ones you don't.
Learn more about MultiPLX or signup for personalized experience.
Deep beneath the earth’s surface, in mountain tunnels, Antarctic ice, and abandoned zinc and gold mines, physicists search for the elusive ‘ghost particle’ known as neutrino.
He may be best known for the famous circus that bears his name, but before its founding, P.T. Barnum was the creator and owner of one of the largest, strangest attractions to ever exist.
There were some things that were just accepted in the 80s and Barbara Cartland’s cookbook was one of them. Published in 1984, The Romance of Food features over 170 pages of kitschy technicolour plates that were all photographed at Cartland’s own Hertfordshire estate, the former home of Beatrix Potter, using her own antique porcelain and knick-knacks alongside the food.
It looks like something out of a science fiction movie– close– it’s inside the Chernobyl exclusion zone.
I consider this a super human talent. Alien in fact. Seriously, why aren’t they checking this painter’s DNA for extra-terrestrial origins?
If you had knocked on the door of room 334 at the Hollywood Studio Club on Lexington Avenue in 1948, a 24 year-old struggling actress by the name of Marilyn Monroe would have answered with eyes full of hope.
1. Inside an Old Pencil Factory 13 Things I Found on the Internet Today (Vol. CCXXIII) was published by Messy Nessy Chic.
There’s a certain “je ne sais quoi” about the kind of person who owns a caravan, isn’t there? So you would expect the sales brochures for a caravan to be a little more … let’s say colourful than your average marketing material.
It’s my birthday today– no, no, please, hold the gifts! I couldn’t possibly accept. But if you insist, I suppose I wouldn’t turn down a ticket and a time machine to the costume party of the century– Le Bal Oriental, hosted by an eccentric millionaire at his Venetian palazzo in September of 1951… Hosted by Charles de Beistegui, often referred to as “The Count of Monte Cristo”, a thousand guests attended, including Salvador Dali, Christian Dior and Orson Wells.
(c) Ultra Panavision There’s a paradise island in the Pacific Ocean that no one wants to live on. Food and water is plentiful, the land is fertile, it’s surrounded by the most pristine ocean habitat in the world, and yet a potential extinction of the island’s current population (primarily direct descendants of pirates who shipwrecked themselves here 200 years ago) has been predicted for 2045.
As you can imagine, I collect a lot of images from the internet. And sometimes, I need to unload them to clear some space on the old laptop.
I get really excited about anything you can drive through– movie theatres, restaurants, car washes, trees– it just feels very old school Americana, when the country’s love affair with the automobile was in full swing. Today I found these photographs of a drive-in church in St.
1. Girls Playing Cards ca 1920s Found on the Vintage Everyday Tumblr. 2. What’s left of an Indoor Water Park in the Netherlands Work by Pieter Van Roijen found on Behance.
This will be my last post of 2016; a brief compendium of my favourite discoveries I’ve shared throughout the year.
When I go to the cinema lately, I’ll admit, it does feel nostalgic, almost as if I’m doing something like they did “in the old days”– and my local cinema isn’t even a charming independent one. Should we blame it on Netflix?
The year was 1988, the iron curtain was falling and the final leader of the Soviet Union, Mikhail Gorbachev, was patching up foreign relations with America after a schmoozy dinner with Ronald and Nancy Reagan in Washington.
From Mae West to Eva Green, the cinema archetype of the ‘femme fatale’ has fascinated and frightened audiences since Hollywood’s golden age.
A few years ago, a worldly friend who’s always in the know posted something to her Facebook wall that went something like this: Mudlarking on the Thames is the best way to spend a Sunday morning in London. She had me at “mudlarking”—I had no clue what it was.
(c) Le Fou I don’t usually do this type of thing, but I’ve had a few emails asking for advice about where to go to bring in the new year in Paris, and I realised that if you’re not a local, finding any trustworthy suggestions on the net might seem impossible.
1. Experimental Utopias in America “Sweet Earth” is a series of photographs and accompanying texts that chronicle experimental utopias in the United States, in regions as diverse as California’s Mojave Desert, a roof garden in downtown Chicago, and the hills of Western Massachusetts, and from early American transcendentalist movements to more recent back-to-land endeavors.