E
30/08/14 - 1,134 notes

do-not-touch-my-food:

Toasted Walnut Pesto and Nectarine Pizza with Balsamic Drizzle

30/08/14 - 311,720 notes
30/08/14 - 201,367 notes

nateswinehart:

Being good to each other is so important, guys.

So very true. It’s easy to react like a douche… we mustn’t forget that in the opposite, trying to be supportive by showing a touch of empathy, is kind of easy too. I, for one, prefer to have a positive butterfly effect. Even if sometimes I still have the wrong reaction. Working on this.

This comic is so awesome!

29/08/14 - 5,714 notes

mashamorevna:

(GREEK MYTHOLOGY series):

Medusa, meaning “guardian, protectress” was a Gorgon, a chthonic female monster. Of the three mythological Gorgon sisters (Euryale, Medusa and Stheno), Medusa was the only mortal one.

Originally Medusa was a very beautiful maiden with luscious and soft hair. She grew up and became a priestess in one of goddess Athena’s temples. Like all priestesses she was bound by an eternal oath of chastity. Poseidon (“God of the Sea”) saw the beautiful Medusa one day and raped her in Athena’s temple. The goddess, enraged by the fact, could not harm Poseidon and so she unleashed her rage on Medusa. She punished Medusa by turning her into a horrifying monster, with hair made from snakes and the ability to turn onlookers into stone. As further punishment  Athena exiled Medusa to an island on the western edge of the world, were she awaited her fate. Years passed and eventually Perseus showed up with a magic shield that was given to him by Athena to slay the poor girl- by chopping off her head. From her headless neck sprung out Pegasus, a winged horse and a giant with a gold sword named Chrysaor. It is said that these were the children of Poseidon trapped inside the monstress due to her punishment.

Perseus used Medusa’s head as a weapon during subsequent battles prior to returning to Athena. Athena then took the head from Perseus and threw it into her shield where it remained.

29/08/14 - 39 notes

wearyvoices:

Florence Welch by Annie Leibovitz for Vogue US | August 2014

29/08/14 - 121,660 notes

lunarobverse:

A brilliant metaphor

29/08/14 - 0 notes
28/08/14 - 2,649 notes

Joaquin Phoenix as Emperor Commodus (Gladiator, 2000)

28/08/14 - 35,768 notes

deletingmyself:

Stairway to the Castle | Karol Nienartowicz
28/08/14 - 7,448 notes

all-of-a-tremble:

Bug shoot