fire-lord-frowny:

mymindhauntsme:

a-siths-soul:

I think this pretty much sums up the adventures of those two

Yep that’s it that’s their entire relationship in one screencap.

Perfect.

fire-lord-frowny:

mymindhauntsme:

a-siths-soul:

I think this pretty much sums up the adventures of those two

Yep that’s it that’s their entire relationship in one screencap.

Perfect.

(via pencilpaperpassion)

Actual five year olds.

(Source: kimlennox, via moosopp)

woodendreams:

Plitvice Lakes, Croatia (by Vesna Zivcic)

woodendreams:

Plitvice Lakes, Croatia (by Vesna Zivcic)

(via quillery)

(Source: candle-lighted, via thalassiq)

(Source: mildcakes, via simoneunknown)

dora-the-real-explorer:

新宿、東京、日本、2014.
Shinjuku, Tokyo, Japan, 2014.
(print)

dora-the-real-explorer:

新宿、東京、日本、2014.

Shinjuku, Tokyo, Japan, 2014.

(print)

(via huckleberryb)

makafushigi:

Storm Over West Kunshan 昆山 暴雨 by jonpurdy on Flickr.

makafushigi:

Storm Over West Kunshan 昆山 暴雨 by jonpurdy on Flickr.

(via simoneunknown)

vacilandoelmundo:

Time Slice by Richard Silver

The idea behind the “Time Sliced” Project was to photograph iconic world buildings at sunset and capture the changing light from day to night in a single image. Experimenting with a few different kinds of processes I came up with the “Sliced” idea. I decided to Slice time and light showing the progression of the day from left to right.

(via myunproductiveparadise)

jackviolet:

One of the things that is really notable about Moscow and yet not many people outside Russia know about, is how gorgeous the Moscow metro is.

These photos? That’s what the metro stations look like.

Yeah.

They’re called the “People’s palaces of Moscow” or else “Underground palaces,” and they were built during the Soviet era on the Communist idea that art and beauty should belong to the people rather than only being available in the houses of nobles.

These photos show just some of the metro’s attractions. There are many more mosaics, statues, etc, placed throughout.

And the metro is always this clean.

In addition to being beautiful, it is incredibly functional. It gets you pretty much everywhere in Moscow, and the trains run at intervals of every three minutes or less. At peak times, they run every 90 seconds. You never have to worry about missing a train, because the next one will come almost immediately.

Not always of course. In the late evening or early morning hours, you may have to wait as long as five whole minutes for a train. They’re also super easy to navigate.

We Russians are pretty proud of our metro system.

(via andythelemon)

definitelydope:

(by Kate Pulley)