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Continents & Washed; Arthur Chang

(Source: softwaring, via creganstark)

Posted: 1 week ago - With: 6,848 notes - Reblog

witchoria:

Solitude. 

Posted: 1 week ago - With: 202 notes - Reblog

watershedplus:

On rare years when the conditions are right in the arid landscape of the Badlands, in the American West, wildflowers burst into a display of colour for just a few days.
The vegetation in the region has adapted to the climate, with just a small amount of moisture the desert can become coloured with sweeping fields of Scorpion Weed, Beeplant and the flowers of the Pincushion Cacti. These blooms can be very short-lived to conserve moisture.

Photographs by Guy Tal

From here

Posted: 1 week ago - With: 17,519 notes - Reblog

textsfromsuperheroes:

Celebrate Batman’s 75th Anniversary with the Best of Batman on Texts From Superheroes

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Posted: 1 week ago - With: 6,968 notes - Reblog
From Katie Mitchell’s “…some trace of her”, based on Fyodor Dostoyevsky’s The Idiot (2008)

(via thylionheart)

Posted: 1 week ago - With: 129 notes - Reblog

The thing is, Craig, it’s tomorrow. Can’t put it off anymore. Tomorrow is the day I d—.

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Posted: 1 week ago - With: 1,075 notes - Reblog

poyzn:

Quick and simple lifehacks.

(via spectralemotion)

Posted: 1 week ago - With: 196,150 notes - Reblog

(via tessaviolet)

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emmyc:

Sunhat girl

Posted: 1 week ago - With: 31,568 notes - Reblog

theballetblog:

Konstantin Razumov, Russian  (1860—1939).

(via andythelemon)

Posted: 2 weeks ago - With: 12,723 notes - Reblog

cliobablio:

Pineapples

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(Source: tapetiteblonde, via eyeamgroot)

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wannabeanimator:

Kim Possible (2002 - 2007) | story sketches - John Nevarez

Posted: 2 weeks ago - With: 2,324 notes - Reblog

Claude Monet, Arm of the Seine near Giverny in the Fog (1897)

(Source: pen-um-bra, via juliajm15)

Posted: 4 weeks ago - With: 24,732 notes - Reblog

watershedplus:

Looking up from underwater, one sees the whole sky. But it doesn’t stretch 180 degrees from horizon to horizon like it does above water. Instead it’s compressed into a circle about 97 degrees across, regardless of the observer’s depth. This occurs because light rays bend when entering or exiting water. The shrunken sky seen by submerged observers is called Snell’s Window, informally named for Willebrord Snellius, a Dutch astronomer and mathematician. It’s also called the optical manhole.

From here

(via annaml)

Posted: 4 weeks ago - With: 215 notes - Reblog