(via xorrunt)


How many Dornishmen does it take to fuck a goat?

(via furnishedbybooks)


I thought this dog had really toned arms and I’m not even high

I thought this dog had really toned arms and I’m not even high

(via mantrastuff)


ceruleanpineapple:

why do so many people think spiders are evil and out to get you
look at this fucking nerd run away in an overly dramatic cartoonish way just because something touched its butt

This and the comment made my whole life better.

ceruleanpineapple:

why do so many people think spiders are evil and out to get you

look at this fucking nerd run away in an overly dramatic cartoonish way just because something touched its butt

This and the comment made my whole life better.

(via emptytraincars)


obi-wanker-nobi:

dhothraki:

liamdryden:

but-letspretend:

thegreatbigfour:

lil-miss-choc:

608474:

Lucy (2014)

An action film.

With a female lead.

Played by Scarlett Johanssen

With no love interest.

With superpowers.

And Morgan Freeman.

I had no idea how much I wanted this until this moment.

image

TOO EXCITED

I knew NOTHING of this movie until five minutes ago and that is a CRIME because I NEED IT

OMG THIS LOOKS AMAZING

I AM SO EXCITE HOLY DAMN

(via piercingsandink)


annabellioncourt:

I never knew how true and realistic and non-exaggerated this episode was until I went to college.

This is actually my life right now. *Sips coffee while on break time*

(via funeralformyfat)


writtensould:

Pizza Party Space Cats



homeofthevain:

Three mock magazine covers I photographed for Catapult.org's International Women's Day viral campaign

I’m enormously proud of the work we did together, and I’m hoping this campaign will help draw attention to important issues women are facing today, such as forced marriage, child slavery, and forced prostitution.

Even in 2014, the rights of women and girls are severely threatened by sex trafficking, slavery, child marriage and other violations around the world. International Women’s Day, observed annually on March 8, continues to spread awareness and garner support — and change — for women across the globe.

Catapult, a crowdfunding site dedicated specifically to the advancement of women and girls, has released a startling new visual campaign in an attempt to make this year’s IWD “more than just a cover story.” The Cover Stories campaign features three mock magazine covers that highlight terrifyingly real human rights issues to push the conversation forward.

The magazines display the grisly names Child Bride, Good Slavekeeping and Thirteen — wordplays on the popular magazines Brides, Good Housekeeping and Seventeen, respectively. Headlines such as "The Wedding You’ll Never Forget But Wish You Could" and "Who Needs a Childhood Anyway?" float next to the young models. The cover of Good Slavekeeping pretends to cater to the human rights violators themselves, adding another dark layer to the already serious campaign.

(via furnishedbybooks)


rosebradley:

Found this minutely disturbing and eyeopening. And by minutely I mean extremely.

And no, I don’t want Obama to start releasing troops willy nilly.

(via biggerboysandst0lensweethearts)


Love this idea. Coaster wedding invites

(via mayahan)


steampunktendencies:

Octopus playing chess. Created by Leigh Dyer at the chess square at Butler’s Gap in George Street, Old Town, Hastings, East Sussex. Photo Chris Metcalfe
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Steampunk Tendencies Official Group

steampunktendencies:

Octopus playing chess. Created by Leigh Dyer at the chess square at Butler’s Gap in George Street, Old Town, Hastings, East Sussex. Photo Chris Metcalfe

FacebookGoogle + | Twitter

Steampunk Tendencies Official Group


phenex1331:

20 places that don’t look real (part 2)
11.Mount Roraima-Venezuela
12.Naico mine-Mexico
13.Red beach-China
14.Solar du Uyuni-Bolivia
15.Tainzi mountians-China
16.Tulip fields-Netherlands
17.Tunnel of love-Ukraine
18.Wisteria flower tunnel-Japan
19.Zhangye Danxia landform-China
20.Zhangya Danxia Landfrom 2-China

(via emptytraincars)



yagazieemezi:

First Australians

In Australian media, there is no shortage of coverage of the Aboriginal population. And, according to photographer Amy Toensing, the coverage is not always favorable.”On paper, the truth is there’s some really hard stuff going on [within the Aboriginal population] — like with alcoholism and education,” Toensing says over the phone from New York.

So when she convinced National Geographic in 2009 to invest in a long-term documentary about Aboriginal culture, Toensing decided to take a different approach: 

"It’s about people and how they are still connected to the land," she says of her work. "The moment you start spending time in Aboriginal communities … you can tell there’s this really powerful connection to the Australian landscape."

Nearly four years after starting the project, Toensing’s work has culminated in National Geographic's June issue. The article takes a comprehensive look at life in Aboriginal communities today — and includes a few striking facts, like: “More than a half million Aboriginals currently live in Australia, less than three percent of the [original] population.”

Although stories like these often emphasize “a community in decline,” Toensing’s photos celebrate what has endured. And although the story has gone to print, for Toensing it’s to be continued. 

(via emptytraincars)