October 18th, 2014


autumn from above by kacper kowalski in kashubia, poland 


Reblogged from Greg Melander
October 18th, 2014




Josh Thomas talks about male suicide

I wonder how feminists will react to this

Probably ignore it then go back to making male tears mugs and gifs 

Actually this is a very common idea among feminists

It’s something feminists have been talking about for years it’s called toxic masculinity and it’s one of the common threads among the topic of ‘Patriarchy hurts men too’. If fact the first time I read about toxic masculinity was on a feminist blog.

If you actually read things feminists talk about instead of straw manning them you might know this but OH WELL

An interesting point.

Reblogged from based on a true story
October 18th, 2014


My Favorite Things

Incidental Comics by Grant Snider [website | tumblr | twitter]

October 9th, 2014


Todd Hido

Intimate, surreal and humbling.

Reblogged from not shaking the grass
October 9th, 2014


Vermont, United States

Oh yeah. I want get lost in that.

Reblogged from
October 9th, 2014


Peter Bruening

Interesting stroke patterns.

Reblogged from not shaking the grass
September 17th, 2014


We see clouds so often that it’s easy to forget how amazing they are. Thankfully German astronaut and geophysicist Alexander Gerst is currently aboard the International Space Station where he often spends his free time taking countless extraordinary photos of the Earth as it’s whizzing by 205 miles below.

Gerst is particularly fond of photographing dramatic shadows cast by cloud formations - something that we cannot see down here on Earth. These stunning photos remind how awesome clouds are as they cast shadows that stretch for thousands of miles across the planet’s surface. Shadows so long that they eventually disappear into the black horizon.

Follow Alexander Gerst’s Twitter feed for new photos shared daily.

[via Colossal]

Check out them clouds.

Reblogged from Tyler Simko
September 17th, 2014


“It was the possibility of doing a purely cinematic film. You have an immobilized man looking out. That’s one part of the film. The second part shows what he sees and the third part shows how he reacts. This is actually the purest expression of a cinematic idea.” —Alfred Hitchcock

Reblogged from Cinephilia and Beyond
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Self-diagnosed Tumblr addict.