Perfectly Imperfect

Which is me - nothing more. blah.

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  1. softerworld:

A Softer World: 1132
(I’m with Bacchus)
buy this print
     
     
  2. (Source: bonus)

     
     
  3. likeafieldmouse:

    Francis Alys - Sometimes Making Something Leads to Nothing (1997)

     
     
  4. at SoundCloud HQ by Megan OReilly on EyeEm
     
     
  5. explore-blog:

A stunning image of our home star and its active regions 2108 and 2109, captured and hand-colored by solar photography specialist Alan Friedman in hydrogen-alpha wavelengths. Sure gives the Hubble’s stunning photography a run for its money.

    explore-blog:

    A stunning image of our home star and its active regions 2108 and 2109, captured and hand-colored by solar photography specialist Alan Friedman in hydrogen-alpha wavelengths. Sure gives the Hubble’s stunning photography a run for its money.

     
     
  6. explore-blog:

    Trailer for 20,000 Days on Earth, the documentary about creative polymath Nick Cave. Pair with Cave’s eclectic list of influences, which suddenly makes so much sense.

    (via Coudal)

     
     
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  8. Jaakko Eino Kalevi - When You Walk Through Them All

     
     
  9. destroyed-and-abandoned:

Old ferris wheel in Spreepark, Berlin Source: mooseeatbrains (reddit)

    destroyed-and-abandoned:

    Old ferris wheel in Spreepark, Berlin

    Source: mooseeatbrains (reddit)

     
     
  10. katiegeewhiz:

I REALLY LOVE EVERYTHING ABOUT THIS

    katiegeewhiz:

    I REALLY LOVE EVERYTHING ABOUT THIS

    (Source: neilaglet)

     
     
  11. nevver:

    Glow in the dark Horror Star Chart

     
     
  12. "It turns out that cultures with a history of dairy farming and milk drinking have a much higher frequency of lactose tolerance – and its associated gene – than those who don’t. Drinking milk is just one of example of the way that traditions and cultural practices can influence the path of our evolution. Culture and genetics are traditionally thought of as two separate processes, but researchers are increasingly realizing that they are intimately connected, each influencing the natural progression of the other. Scientists call it “gene-culture co-evolution.” Why does it matter? If we can pin down how culture influences our genetic makeup – and how the same processes apply to other creatures too – then we can be better understand how the way we act as a society today could influence our future."
     
     
  13. little-audrey:

    nintendoprower:

    Do you need something adorable? Well have a Desert Rain Frog.

    oh my god this is freaking out my cat it is hilarious

     
     
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  15. nevver:

Modern toss