glamour:

Spring’s pastel trend: these cats know what’s up.
(via art + commerce) *Dressed

glamour:

Spring’s pastel trend: these cats know what’s up.

(via art + commerce*Dressed

gookgod:

Asako Narahashi - “Kawaguchiko" (2003)

gookgod:

Asako Narahashi - “Kawaguchiko" (2003)

(Source: parisphoto.com)

(Source: englishsnow)

stunningpicture:


[OC] Backpacked in Thailand, waited for the incoming rain to take my favourite picture. Ang Thong Marine National Park [3204 x 2136]

stunningpicture:

[OC] Backpacked in Thailand, waited for the incoming rain to take my favourite picture. Ang Thong Marine National Park [3204 x 2136]

(Source: samanthamilne)

club-ugly:


you-lost-him-stupid:

These violent delights have violent ends
William Shakespeare

HOLY SHIT I have this tattooed on me! literally no one knows this quote

club-ugly:

you-lost-him-stupid:

These violent delights have violent ends

William Shakespeare

HOLY SHIT
I have this tattooed on me! literally no one knows this quote

(Source: concedable)

(Source: downtothebeach)

thedemon-hauntedworld:

Jupiter’s Great Red Spot from Voyager 1 Color Inverted
What will become of Jupiter’s Great Red Spot? Recorded as shrinking since the 1930s, the rate of the Great Red Spot’s size appears to have accelerated just in the past few years. A hurricane larger than Earth, the Great Red Spot has been raging at least as long as telescopes could see it. Like most astronomical phenomena, the Great Red Spot was neither predicted nor immediately understood after its discovery. Although small eddies that feed into the storm system seem to play a role, a more full understanding of the gigantic storm cloud remains a topic of continued research, and may result in a better understanding of weather here on Earth. The above image is a digital enhancement of an image of Jupiter taken in 1979 by the Voyager 1 spacecraft as it zoomed by the Solar System’s largest planet. NASA’s Juno spacecraft is currently heading toward Jupiter and will arrive in 2016.
Image Credit: NASA, JPL; Digital processing: Björn Jónsson (IAAA), Color: thedemon-hauntedworld

thedemon-hauntedworld:

Jupiter’s Great Red Spot from Voyager 1 Color Inverted

What will become of Jupiter’s Great Red Spot? Recorded as shrinking since the 1930s, the rate of the Great Red Spot’s size appears to have accelerated just in the past few years. A hurricane larger than Earth, the Great Red Spot has been raging at least as long as telescopes could see it. Like most astronomical phenomena, the Great Red Spot was neither predicted nor immediately understood after its discovery. Although small eddies that feed into the storm system seem to play a role, a more full understanding of the gigantic storm cloud remains a topic of continued research, and may result in a better understanding of weather here on Earth. The above image is a digital enhancement of an image of Jupiter taken in 1979 by the Voyager 1 spacecraft as it zoomed by the Solar System’s largest planet. NASA’s Juno spacecraft is currently heading toward Jupiter and will arrive in 2016.

Image Credit: NASA, JPL; Digital processing: Björn Jónsson (IAAA), Color: thedemon-hauntedworld

lonequixote:

Vines with View of Auvers ~ Vincent van Gogh

lonequixote:

Vines with View of Auvers ~ Vincent van Gogh

(Source: venomus)

bejwelled:

Blue- Pablo Picasso, Henri Matisse, Yves Klein

(Source: inmuin)

levantineviper:

The Lagoon Nebula in the constellation Sagittarius 
Image credit: NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope

levantineviper:

The Lagoon Nebula in the constellation Sagittarius 

Image credit: NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope

(Source: levantineviper-archive)

(Source: kateredlips)