Photo

Jul 21, 2014
@ 12:02 pm
Permalink
11 notes

whisker-biscuits:

Moments later, he jumped off the chair and tried to climb up the back of the chair… causing it to fall backwards onto him, at which point I just lost it.

whisker-biscuits:

Moments later, he jumped off the chair and tried to climb up the back of the chair… causing it to fall backwards onto him, at which point I just lost it.


Photoset

Jul 20, 2014
@ 12:13 am
Permalink
3,113 notes

xombiedirge:

Kurt Russell Triptych screen print WIP roughs by Chris Weston

(via mattfractionblog)


Link

Jul 14, 2014
@ 11:38 pm
Permalink
7 notes

Blackest is the new black: Scientists have developed a material so dark that you can't see it... »

Fuligin.


Photo

Jul 14, 2014
@ 3:41 pm
Permalink
779 notes

gracie-law:

braindeadradio:

Thank you Alec Baldwin Pinball Machine for this information,

This machine saved a lot of lives.

gracie-law:

braindeadradio:

Thank you Alec Baldwin Pinball Machine for this information,

This machine saved a lot of lives.

(via mattfractionblog)


Photo

Jun 25, 2014
@ 1:10 pm
Permalink
43 notes

artyucko:

bg5000:

cobrashark:

4.28.13

artyucko

never more true than the present.

artyucko:

bg5000:

cobrashark:

4.28.13

artyucko

never more true than the present.


Link

Jun 22, 2014
@ 4:55 pm
Permalink
23 notes

Viewing World War I Through the Prism of the Personal »

barthel:

I enjoyed the WWI focus in the Arts section of the Sunday Times. This piece, by Ed Rothstein, wonders why people reacted so negatively to the carnage of WWI when they hadn’t done so to almost equally horrific ones, like the US Civil War. It seems to me that one of the biggest changes in cultural attitudes over the last 200 years involves not only the value but the meaning of a human life. Before modern medicine, death is so frequent, arbitrary, and unavoidable that a life must mean less, or else we would have spent all our time in grief; there must be life after life, or else we have surely been shortchanged by our meager lifespans. As medicine and standards of living improve, a cult of mourning emerges that gives more meaning to life by extending it past death in the lives of the still-living, while at the same time recognizing the inevitability of death. Death has meaning, even if life does not. And then the Great War provides the first widespread example of technology being used to end life at the same time technology has the capacity to safe life. This was not the case during the Civil War: if you didn’t die on the battlefield, you were almost equally likely to die at home. Now, no more. If a human life becomes something we can preserve, it becomes something we must preserve. The idea that we have a duty to prevent all death (seen, for instance, in calls to prevent mass shootings by making it easier to involuntarily commit people with mental health problems) seems likes a moral inevitability, but it is very much a historical development.


Photo

Jun 17, 2014
@ 6:36 pm
Permalink
9 notes

synchronia:

………….

nice font

synchronia:

………….

nice font


Photo

Jun 16, 2014
@ 1:57 pm
Permalink
158 notes

joshreads:

I don’t think the Pflugerville Police Department really has a handle on what “cool” means

doesn’t even mention kickflips smdh

joshreads:

I don’t think the Pflugerville Police Department really has a handle on what “cool” means

doesn’t even mention kickflips smdh


Photo

Jun 12, 2014
@ 1:42 am
Permalink
32 notes

tmills:

Christian tweeted this and then texted me “made a tweet 4 u.” It should go without saying: even though I’m not on twitter anymore, feel free to text me if you make a tweet you want me to see.

just working on my brand

tmills:

Christian tweeted this and then texted me “made a tweet 4 u.” It should go without saying: even though I’m not on twitter anymore, feel free to text me if you make a tweet you want me to see.

just working on my brand


Photo

Jun 9, 2014
@ 1:26 pm
Permalink
22 notes

behindkeyframes:

sexy f-curves

behindkeyframes:

sexy f-curves