CT

Oct 13

thiscouldbethebestplaceyet:
Abolish Columbus Day
© 2012 Alex Garland Photography

thiscouldbethebestplaceyet:

Abolish Columbus Day

© 2012 Alex Garland Photography

(Source: Flickr / jagarlandphotography, via dellnyc)

(via meanandproud | Jennifer Lawrence: Vanity Fair November 2014)

(via meanandproud | Jennifer Lawrence: Vanity Fair November 2014)

(via The Rose Wine Guide — Gentleman’s Gazette)

(via The Rose Wine Guide — Gentleman’s Gazette)

[video]

(via These illustrations are as hilarious as they are adorable » Lost At E Minor: For creative people)

(via These illustrations are as hilarious as they are adorable » Lost At E Minor: For creative people)

(via White Tie & Tails: Men’s Formal Wear for 1936 | The Black Tie Blog)

(via White Tie & Tails: Men’s Formal Wear for 1936 | The Black Tie Blog)

whitenoten:

 

whitenoten:

 

(via crushculdesac)

My Top 5 Artists (Week Ending 2014-9-28) -

  1. alt-J (14) 
  2. Talking Heads (1) 
  3. Led Zeppelin (1) 
  4. Guns N’ Roses (1) 
  5. America (1) 

Imported from Last.fm Tumblr by JoeLaz



via ifttt

[video]

Oct 12

[video]

Tired #corgi from the beach walk

Tired #corgi from the beach walk

Oct 11

borlax:

now this is what Im talkin about 


Possibly my favorite creature

borlax:

now this is what Im talkin about 

Possibly my favorite creature

(Source: zoo.org.au, via whineandboos)

rugescdj:

the hills are alive…


I like those framed doors

rugescdj:

the hills are alive…

I like those framed doors

(via urbananglerjournal)

(Source: reparrishcomics, via thejessicats)

way-of-the-panther:

This is the Dorset Ooser. The Dorest Ooser is a horned mask; a continuous part of English folklore for several centuries. The original mask (as seen in the picture) disappeared in 1897. Replicas have more recently been made. The origins of the mask is shrouded in mystery.According to some folkloristic interpretation, the mask is a symbol and a depiction of the Devil himself.

way-of-the-panther:

This is the Dorset Ooser. The Dorest Ooser is a horned mask; a continuous part of English folklore for several centuries. The original mask (as seen in the picture) disappeared in 1897. Replicas have more recently been made. The origins of the mask is shrouded in mystery.

According to some folkloristic interpretation, the mask is a symbol and a depiction of the Devil himself.

(Source: mundus-absconditus, via andenglishmen)