fashion-runways:

RAMI KADI Un Souffle d’Orient Collection

(via kazuos)

29,681 notes

rexuality:

I need to have as much wild sex as possible so one day I can become an inappropriate old lady that blurts out things like “when I was your age I got a concussion after being bent over a desk” and then my family can be like “grandma please, you’re making easter dinner really uncomfortable” and it’ll be great

(via keepseekingknowledge)

196,048 notes

putachild:

reoffend:

My bath bomb decided to turn my bath into a Van Gough painting

How you do that

putachild:

reoffend:

My bath bomb decided to turn my bath into a Van Gough painting

How you do that

(via viciousandcarvedouttastone)

444,913 notes

red-lipstick:

Carson Ellis (b. 1975, Vancouver, Canada) - The Infinite Corpse

(Source: corpsey.trubbleclub.com, via me-versus-the-sea)

8,418 notes

rcmclachlan:

radiationdude:

NO. NO. I AM TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS OLD AND I AM CRYING BECAUSE I CAN STILL HEAR THE EXACT WAY SHADOW SAYS “PETER” AS HE COMES OUT OF THE FUCKING WOODS DON’T LOOK AT MEEEE

(Source: jordichins, via saveholden)

112,909 notes

"I was happy anywhere I could see the ocean."

Ai Yazawa (via splitterherzen)

(Source: quotes-shape-us, via dontstopmemeow)

21,587 notes

"My wife is not a handbag. If she doesn’t want to come, she doesn’t want to come. She is her own person and has her own life."

Thomas Müller when asked why his wife didn’t attend the World Cup In Brazil (via jerome-boateng)

(Source: mrsrinrin, via leahdawnd)

12,317 notes

Michael George Haddad

(Source: ch0lera, via me-versus-the-sea)

9,769 notes

"

Here’s a basic rule: if you’re reading or watching a Shakespeare play, and you’re not imagining the actors standing in front of a mosh pit of jeering Londoners waiting to throw vegetables at the stage, you’re doing it wrong.

Shakespeare might have written the best works in the English language, or given us profound insight into the nature of humanity, or whatever — but his works wouldn’t have survived to our day if he hadn’t been popular when he was alive, and he wouldn’t have been popular when he was alive if he hadn’t been able to please the crowd. And that includes a lot of dirty jokes. A lot.

Sometimes in incredibly inappropriate places. We’re here to rescue a few of those for you, and retroactively embarrass the heck out of your fourteen-year-old self, who had to stand up in English class and read things that, in retrospect, are absolutely filthy.

This isn’t about the stuff that always does crack fourteen-year-olds up in English class, but is totally innocent: the “bring me my long sword, ho!” sort of thing.

But the kids who lose it every time the word “ho” is uttered are closer to the spirit of Shakespeare than the teacher who demands they treat the words like museum pieces.

Sure, it would be awkward for teachers to explain the Elizabethan double entendres to their students — but pretending they don’t exist makes Shakespeare seem unnecessarily stuffy and difficult.

So we’re going to start with the most obvious innuendoes, and move on to some seriously advanced sex punnery that is probably going to blow your mind.

"

Reading Shakespeare without the sex jokes is the real tragedy. (via newsweek)

(via compassthatdoesntpointnorth3)

35,047 notes

"I have sea foam in my veins, I understand the language of waves."

Le Testament d’Orphée (via halluzinogen)

(Source: splitterherzen, via yourreallifesuicideblond)

11,820 notes

uhmeliamay:

How I spent my time at Pompeii today

(via rubberduckyimtheone)

76,565 notes

(via thecynicalcatalyst)

7,791 notes

keepseekingknowledge:

The life of a third wheel

relevant

the most relevant

(Source: dutchster)

250,418 notes

(via thecynicalcatalyst)

406 notes

thenakedarchaeologist:

My dream. 

thenakedarchaeologist:

My dream. 

(Source: crimesagainsthughsmanatees)

7,585 notes