Photo 27 Aug 10,610 notes
via .
Photo 27 Aug 35,595 notes lacigreen:

i can’t tell you how many times i’ve spoken up about harassment only to be told to “learn to take a compliment”.  
since when do “compliments” intrude on my space?  what kind of “compliment” makes a person feel unsafe or threatened?
harassment isn’t a compliment.  know the difference.

lacigreen:

i can’t tell you how many times i’ve spoken up about harassment only to be told to “learn to take a compliment”.  

since when do “compliments” intrude on my space?  what kind of “compliment” makes a person feel unsafe or threatened?

harassment isn’t a compliment.  know the difference.

Video 27 Aug 158,856 notes

(Source: ferreadomina)

Video 27 Aug 645,653 notes
via .
Video 27 Aug 964 notes

art-of-swords:

Hunting Sword (Hanger)

  • Dated: circa 1630
  • Culture: British
  • Medium: steel, wood
  • Measurements: overall length 74 cm; blade length 63 cm; blade width 3.8 cm; hilt length 13 cm
  • Inscriptions: on the blade, obverse; inscribed: FERARA; reverse inscribed ANDRIA
  • Provenance: Gardner Sale, Sotheby’s 20/11/29, lot 20A

The pommel of the sword is made of steel and has the shape of an eagle’s head. The knuckle-guard curves outward at the top under the eagle’s beak and swells at midpoint to an oval cartouche crudely carved on each side as a human mask. The weapon has very short downcurled rear quillon, its terminal formed as an eagle’s head en suite with the pommel.

The large, sharply turned down shell-guard is carved on the outside ‘à jour’ with leaves and tendrils enclosing another mask, turned upward. Two of the tendrils end in grotesque heads are reminiscent of the ‘Babewyns’. The sword has a curved blade with a back-edge and a long narrow fuller against the back. On the obverse of the blade, lies an inscription, ‘FERARA’, and on the reverse ‘ANDRIA’.

Sources: Copyright © 2014 The Fitzwilliam Museum, University of Cambridge, UK

Photo 27 Aug 230 notes amazingwilderness:

Magig mushrooms by Ivana Lenna Peshich
Photo 27 Aug 507 notes libutron:

Forest food | ©André De Kesel
This brightly colored African chanterelle, Cantharellus platyphyllus (Cantharellales - Cantharellaceae), is much appreciated for food. It grows in seasonally dry forests and lives in symbiosis with the roots of specific African trees (usually Caesalpiniaceae or Phyllantaceae).
This cluster, with mature and young specimens, was photographed in a miombo forest in Katanga, DR Congo.

libutron:

Forest food | ©André De Kesel

This brightly colored African chanterelle, Cantharellus platyphyllus (Cantharellales - Cantharellaceae), is much appreciated for food. It grows in seasonally dry forests and lives in symbiosis with the roots of specific African trees (usually Caesalpiniaceae or Phyllantaceae).

This cluster, with mature and young specimens, was photographed in a miombo forest in Katanga, DR Congo.

Text 27 Aug 354,860 notes

sketchinetch:

cremebuns:

emeralddragoness:

cremebuns:

A man just walked past me and said “excuse me, but you look very nice tonight darlin” I said thank you and he said you’re welcome and walked off. And that is how you compliment a woman without harassing them

No, that is still unsolicited, and thus, harassment. No amount of “darlins” is gonna make me not want to punch your ass for coming on to me without provocation.

GOD

SHUT UP

UR SO STUPID

image

[x]

(Source: mrssaberhagen)

Video 27 Aug 15,476 notes

bookrat:

This was supposed to be an Aurornis, but further research halfway through the project revealed that none of the experts thought it was a gliding animal. Oops.

So here is a pretty generic 4-winged dinobird made of chicken and pheasant feathers. :3

Deviantart link

Photo 27 Aug 12 notes anailartgallery:

Like Nail Art Follow

 A Nail art Gallery

anailartgallery:

Like Nail Art Follow

 A Nail art Gallery


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