September 4, 2014
rnurk:


aclockworkorange:
Yeni y Nan, El agua, La salina, La tierra (Acciones corporales), 1978/1986

rnurk:

aclockworkorange:

Yeni y Nan, El agua, La salina, La tierra (Acciones corporales), 1978/1986

(Source: gallowhill, via n0rubit)

September 3, 2014
sickpage:

Mario Pucic

sickpage:

Mario Pucic

(via c-xvi)

September 3, 2014

love-stoned:

Cocoon and Evolved Metallic Mechanitis Butterfly Chrysalis from Costa Rica

(Source: youngparis, via bikinikale)

September 2, 2014

robotindisguise:

sizvideosVideo

August 31, 2014

Louis C.K. - Seals

(Source: youtube.com)

August 23, 2014
Atlas Sound - Te Amo - YouTube

August 21, 2014
nevver:

Until the day we die

nevver:

Until the day we die

August 21, 2014
mikelotic:

Yaaaaaas bitch you brush that cabbage

mikelotic:

Yaaaaaas bitch you brush that cabbage

(Source: virgil134, via comics-tillyoubleed)

August 21, 2014
paintdeath:

Daehyun Kim

paintdeath:

Daehyun Kim

(Source: tapwaterfanclub, via ugh)

August 19, 2014

soner cakmak

soner cakmak

(Source: cactuslands, via tiredexplorer)

August 15, 2014

(Source: re-cut-off, via comics-tillyoubleed)

August 15, 2014

Portishead - Only You

(Source: youtube.com)

August 6, 2014

(Source: 30000fps)

August 6, 2014

(Source: 30000fps)

August 6, 2014
astrodidact:

Only a sheet of ice protects you from falling 1000 feet down this Abyss
Photographer Aaron Huey, who is on assignment for National Geographic, recently shared a picture of a frighteningly deep hole on the Lower Ruth Glacier. The only thing stopping people from plummeting down the 1000 feet drop into the ground is a sheet of ice. One crack, though.
Huey wrote:
Staring down what could be a 1,000ft deep worm hole through the blue ice of the Lower #RuthGlacier. I was never afraid of the ones full of water, they’d just be cold, but some had no water and it was easy to imagine a long slide to an icy death.

astrodidact:

Only a sheet of ice protects you from falling 1000 feet down this Abyss

Photographer Aaron Huey, who is on assignment for National Geographic, recently shared a picture of a frighteningly deep hole on the Lower Ruth Glacier. The only thing stopping people from plummeting down the 1000 feet drop into the ground is a sheet of ice. One crack, though.

Huey wrote:

Staring down what could be a 1,000ft deep worm hole through the blue ice of the Lower #RuthGlacier. I was never afraid of the ones full of water, they’d just be cold, but some had no water and it was easy to imagine a long slide to an icy death.

(via scienceyoucanlove)

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