zizicat:

I just wanted a gifset of all three… (x,x,x)



kalynology:

I Google searched “Sam’s hair” to show my best friend how long his hair is and I stumbled upon this. Dear lord, yesssss.

kalynology:

I Google searched “Sam’s hair” to show my best friend how long his hair is and I stumbled upon this. Dear lord, yesssss.



fuckyeah-sweden:

Sweden’s 25 Provinces from North to South

amen to the one who did this!

(Source: sothoros)



ask-tohkoe:

Reiner - … You weren’t supposed to see that ….



ask-tohkoe:

Reiner - My sexyness if overwhelming, that’s why Hun.



spoken-not-written:

wholockian-at-hogwarts:

satanss-nipples:

ask-the-homestuck-crew:

smashing-articles-of-footwear:

spadesslick:

horror—terrors:

fun fact: If you separate the 4 and the 2 making them different numbers. Then translate them into Japanese  shi, and ni. Then put the words together, shini, it means death (shini-gami = god of death). So knowing that

The answer to the ultimate question… of life, the universe, and everything is…

death.

That fact is not fun.

Well, the number 4 in Japanese can also be translated to Yon. So if we have the words Yon and Ni and then put them together, it is yonni, which translates to nothing (as far as i know) in Japanese, however, in Sanskrit, it means vagina. 

So therefore, the answer to the ultimate question….of life, the universe, and everything is…

vagina

Life comes from the vagina only to be later greeted by death.

42

i just hit myself in the face my phone

y’all fuckers are over analysing this shit it was supposed to be a joke none of this fucking japanese secret number bullshit

Also, there’s this theory called the Hubble Constant which is about things moving 42 miles per second for every 3 million light years away from Earth. What this means is; for every 3 million light years step you take away from Earth, things move at 42 miles per second. So if something was 6 million light years away, things would move at 84 miles per second. The meaning of life is the movement of matter.

(Source: doodlesofpoodleseatingnoodles)



theofficialariel:

penguinsonparade:

andrewbelami:

I was filming a make-up tutorial when the worst thing that could happen happened [x]

Someone gif’d me. Someone literally took the time. To gif me. I am a gif. Look. Look at this. I am literally

welcome to my life







by || Times played:1,044,865
[[Download]]

captain-jack-frostness:

chocoturtles:

rats-in-the-walls:

prongsifyme:

image

I saw the gif and got curious.
My curiosity was definitely worth it. 

THIS IS LITERALLY THE FIFTH TIME I’M GOING TO BE REBLOGGING THIS

wat

(Source: grrowlithe)



starlorde:

when you start watching a new show and immediately get attached to a character

image

(Source: theselfloatheclub)



countsassmaster:

feng-huang:

barackfuckingobama:

heavywoodenbox:

beelzebosss:

In the nineteenth century, a morbid and curious custom has spread to various parts of the world: the photos were ”Post Mortem”.”Post Mortem” comes from Latin, meaning after death.The photos ”Post Mortem” apparently originated in England, when Queen Victoria asked to photograph the corpse of an acquaintance or a relative, so she can keep as a souvenir.soon after, this idea spread around the world, keeping a morbid reminder of loved ones that have passed on.Even today, as strange as it may seem, some places still have this custom.
The girl who is standing in the photo is the one who is dead.
This is a classic example of photographic art. 
Notice the hands

for people wondering how the corpse is standing up, there is a posing stand supporting the body it’s very hard to see but the stand is supporting the neck, arms and back.

the girl in this picture has her eyes open, but in some cases the photographer will paint pupils on the eye lids to make it seem like they are wide awake

Have some historical, non-fiction creepypasta.

I’ve studied about these pictures not too long ago.
One of the reasons they were so popular was that, while protography started to become popular at that time, it was still expensive, and sometimes the families couldn’t pay for take pictures of their children or other relatives often. So, they did it when said people died so, this way, they would have at least one memento of them.
Sometimes, the photos themselves were painted, to make the corpses look a little more “alive”. A lot of manipulation techniques were used.

w h a t

countsassmaster:

feng-huang:

barackfuckingobama:

heavywoodenbox:

beelzebosss:

In the nineteenth century, a morbid and curious custom has spread to various parts of the world: the photos were Post Mortem.
Post Mortem comes from Latin, meaning after death.

The photos Post Mortem apparently originated in England, when Queen Victoria asked to photograph the corpse of an acquaintance or a relative, so she can keep as a souvenir.
soon after, this idea spread around the world, keeping a morbid reminder of loved ones that have passed on.

Even today, as strange as it may seem, some places still have this custom.

The girl who is standing in the photo is the one who is dead.

This is a classic example of photographic art. 

Notice the hands

for people wondering how the corpse is standing up, there is a posing stand supporting the body it’s very hard to see but the stand is supporting the neck, arms and back.

image

the girl in this picture has her eyes open, but in some cases the photographer will paint pupils on the eye lids to make it seem like they are wide awake

Have some historical, non-fiction creepypasta.

I’ve studied about these pictures not too long ago.

One of the reasons they were so popular was that, while protography started to become popular at that time, it was still expensive, and sometimes the families couldn’t pay for take pictures of their children or other relatives often. So, they did it when said people died so, this way, they would have at least one memento of them.

Sometimes, the photos themselves were painted, to make the corpses look a little more “alive”. A lot of manipulation techniques were used.

w h a t