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I didn’t know I was lost.

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vonmunsterr:

comradewodka:

“this cat doesn’t even want to eat it just wants to WARM ITS FACE”

i want to do this now.

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dogslug:

furrylittlepeach:

Adding final details to this handsome fella.. (Instagram)

IT’S A BEAR omg it took me a second but when i saw it was a bear it blew my mind THIS IS GORGEOUS

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dennisroycoronel:

Baby Tink meets Big Tink! #amoragiselle #toocute #tinkerbell #disneyland #disney @disneyland #pixiehollow #fairy #pixiedust (at Pixie Hollow)

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"What we don’t understand we can make mean anything."

- Chuck Palahniuk

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threelittlemonkeybutts:

factorykat:

rythos:

tooquirkytolose:

~And they lived happily ever after~

This was really dumb and a lot of fun to draw :D

THIS IS THE BEST AND CUTEST THING I’VE READ IN A LONG TIME <3

Now that’s a happy ending heck yeah

princelesscomic
thought you might find this cute and/or relevant :3
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sashayed:

anyway here’s my cat

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art-of-swords:

English Smallsword 

  • Dated: circa 1780
  • Place of Origin: England (hilt); Solingen, Germany (blade); London, England (made)
  • Artist/Maker: Robert Gray 
  • Materials and Techniques: [Sword] Cut-steel hilt, decorated with gold; steel blade, blued and gilded. [Sheath] Parchment, with steel mounts
  • Inscriptions:[Sword] inscribed ‘DE LA MARQUE DES MOUCHETTE A SOLINGEN’; [Sheath] inscribed ‘GRAY, BOND ST.’
  • Measurements: overall length: 98.5 cm. Blade length: 82.5 cm. Hilt length: 16 cm

Cut-steel wares were made at a number of centres, including Woodstock in Oxfordshire and Birmingham. It is also probable that some cut-steel work was actually done on the premises of London retailers. The sale of one of these London workshops included ‘350 gross of steel beads’.

These were used to decorate the different elements of the hilt. This fine-quality blued and gilt blade was made in Solingen in Germany, a well-known centre for blade production. (Blueing is a chemical and heat treatment used to colour iron and steel.)

Sidenotes:

  1. This type of sword was known as a small-sword and was worn with fashionable dress in the 1780s. Highly-polished cut steel was used for a wide range of decorative items in Britain in the last quarter of the 18th century and early 19th.
  2. Sword-hilts made in this technique were highly fashionable and extremely expensive. This type of sword should be seen as an item of masculine jewellery rather than as a weapon of offence.
  3. Robert Gray of Bond St, London, specialised in high-quality small-swords; his name appears on the scabbards of a number of them.
  4. He may also have had some connection with the Woodstock cut-steel trade, as some Gray hilts are set with cut-steel studs that unscrew - a characteristic of Woodstock work.

Source: Copyright © 2014 V&A Images

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wizzard890:

yeltsinwasright:

kosherqueer:

armisael:

i know its supposed to be like social list but did anyone think this through

organize the things you love, like the economy

collaborate in the workplace

share lists, photos, and the means of production

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meladoodle:

my therapist once told me that i have this obsession with seeking revenge… we’ll see about that

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betweenbodies:

ive never believed in passive aggressive vagueblogging, unlike SOME people i could mention

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the-time-lord-of-the-rings:

THE CUTEST AND MOST ADORABLE THING YOU WILL EVER READ IN YOUR WHOLE LIFE

HOW ARE NOSELESS AND MOUTHLESS THOR AND LOKI SO ADORABLE

HOW

(Source: The amazingly talented and creative Lauren Gracek)

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poisonxxkiss:

grease-wing:

poisonxxkiss:

cubanazo:

This proves they intend to get away with their actions, which are definitely illegal and inhumane. Anonymity + power is a devastating combo…

If this is true…THEY ARE NOW DOMESTIC FUCKIN TERRORISTS

And what do good Americans do with terrorists?

Blow them off the face of the Earth, preferably.