carpe whatever: An Open Letter To Bikini Season

mmesurly:

How many bikini season posts have I seen on the internet so far this Spring? How many sopping guides; rules to determine which fruit I resemble the most? How many lists are there of swimsuits and sundresses that are “appropriate” for my body type? How much time have I spent in front of the mirror,…

  • 11 months ago
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darksilenceinsuburbia:

Gerard Dubois.

Illustrations from the book “Revelations Photographiques” writen by Louise Bombardier. It will be part of a new collection of books called «Autour de l’art», published by Les éditions du passage.

 

Via Drawger

  • 11 months ago
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  • 11 months ago
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hoganhere:

they sing for me.

photobigbang: Vintage 1967 / Press Photo Negative / Woman Grows Giant Skunk Lillies

  • 1 year ago
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  • 1 year ago
  • 1899

(Source: neachi)

  • 1 year ago
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beanerschnitzel:

i just found my dream tattoo

(Source: bitethebolster)

  • 1 year ago
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sunsetgun:

Tina Turner.

  • 1 year ago
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misshonoriaglossop:

A little Prussian girl with a spiked helmet, sword and swagger-stick, fitted out like a Sergeant of the cavalry. It was usual that children posed in uniforms in the Imperial Era.

  • 1 year ago
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dsbigham:

Anthropomorphized lion fetish. This is the oldest known human carving, ~40,000bp.

  • 1 year ago
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jtotheizzoe:

The number of places in our solar system that could have ever supported life now stands at 2!

The first, of course, is Earth, because … well, us. According to an awesomely exciting announcement today by NASA and JPL, we can add Gale Crater to that list! 

What they found: Curiosity’s rock drill recently uncovered clay-like minerals below Gale Crater’s rusty red surface. These muddy minerals, pictured above, hint at a “Gray Mars” era, when Gale Crater and the ancient stream bed it holds could have been home to intermittent lakes. When the onboard instruments scanned the chemical makeup of the clay, it found carbon, hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen, phosphorous and sulfur compounds, a group of elements known as “CHONPS” that have to exist in order to create life as we know it. Most importantly, the minerals were pretty neutral in pH and were found in forms that point to a possible chemical energy system (another key ingredient for life).

What remains unknown: This does NOT mean that anything ever actually lived there. But it is the first time that the ingredients for the evolution of microbial life, and the correct conditions to support it, have been directly observed beyond Earth. Mars still has water frozen at its poles, and once had quite a bit of water above and below the surface. The rover will poke around this site, called Yellowknife Bay, for a while longer before heading toward the mountainous center of Gale Crater. There, it will study the multiple layers of rock present on the hillside in order to piece together an even clearer picture of Gale Crater’s muddy, moist, maybe* microbial Martian past.

*Maybe. Just want to emphasize that part.

  • 1 year ago
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atencio:

tothemaxxx:

My favorite picture.

BEST BROS

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nevver:

“You make something from things that have happened and from things that exist and from all things that you know and all those you cannot know, and you make something through your invention that is truer than anything true and alive, and if you make it well enough, you give it immortality.”
Ernest Hemingway

  • 1 year ago
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