(Source: jrugs, via madithefreckled)


Harry Potter outfits? why did I do this?  

(via drakonarin)


blow bubbles outta your bubblegum girlfriend


Take in the view from Buda Castle overlooking the Danube River in Budapest, Hungry. 

Photograph by Seth Kugel, The New York Times/Redux

(via charles-bingley)



The Aftershocks

I was asked to create a .gif of a house interior during an earthquake. The article chronicles the controversial aftermath of the devastating quake that happened in L’Aquila, Italy in 2009. I wanted to capture the movement of the “tremors” before the full-on earthquake, although this tremor is infinite, never resolving.
This image and the all the animation was made in Photoshop. thanks AD Erich Nagler!

Rebecca is amazing!

(via emmyc)


François-Henri Galland

(via some-bitch-just)

television: favorite shows
Welcome to the real world. It sucks. You’re gonna love it.

(via sheburnsaway)


free worldwide shipping today on my society6 shop!!!

ps. i’m still adding more features like mugs, phone cases, and shirts- it’s a surprisingly tedious process. 

it’s free today as well! wooooo


Profile translations from /a/

(via bombasticplastic)


…vanquished by your own hands.

(via crowry)


Plant dragons? Plant dragons.

(via alizabug)


i just wanted to clarify some things

artists know the risk they are taking when they post their art online. people are inevitably going to take it apart, color edit it, flip it around or otherwise post it uncredited.

saying that an artist shouldn’t post their work if they don’t want it bastardized is probably the stupidest stance on this subject you could take. if all artists followed this line of reasoning, there would be no art on the internet. 

when an artist posts their work, they are trusting you to enjoy it respectfully. and when you betray that trust either knowingly or unknowingly, it’s like saying the artist’s time, skills and thoughts aren’t worth anything.

you are NOT entitled to an artists work just because they decided to trust you enough to share it with you.

an artist is within their right to feel upset that someone has used their work in a way they never intended it to be used. they are within their right to ask for it to stop and not happen again.

just because it’s “bound to happen” doesn’t mean it’s any less deplorable.

(via fabulousanima)