More than the in-between
This blog probably looks pretty freaking pretentious right now. Don't worry, I know what I'm doing...ish.
pretty outfits + Daenerys Targaryen
file under “movies to watch when feeling sad”
the shipping is unreal; OTP
Imagine becoming what your url is
Favorite Collections: Elie Saab A/W 2012-13
I wanted to tell the book thief many things, about beauty and brutality. But what could I tell her about those things that she didn’t already know? I wanted to explain that I am constantly overestimating and underestimating the human race — that rarely do I ever simply estimate it. I wanted to ask her how the same thing could be so ugly and so glorious, and it’s words so damning and brilliant.
another sticker =u=
What’s important to you?
What’s important here?
Happy 4/13 everyone now die
Thats exactly 20 years after homestuck started, Hussie the Seer strikes again.
mr president theres a meteor coming sir.
oh yeah, how big is it?
its the size of puerto rico sir
What should we do mr president?
Bring me the game…
I know, I don’t do this kind of thing but I was tagged by macaulys (a really cool blog that you should check out). Thanks, by the way!
Name five random things about yourself then pass it on to ten followers.
So many things to ponder in bear life.
"In Greek mythology, the Labyrinth (Greek λαβύρινθος labyrinthos) was an elaborate structure designed and built by the legendary artificer Daedalus for King Minos of Crete at the palace Knossos.
Its function was to hold Minos’s son, Minotaur, a mythical creature that was half man and half bull.
Daedalus had so cunningly made the Labyrinth that he could barely escape it after he built it.
Every nine years, Minos made King Aegeus pick seven young boys and seven young girls to be sent to Daedalus’s creation, the Labyrinth, to be eaten by the Minotaur.
After his death, Minos became a judge of the dead in the underworld. The Minoan civilization of Crete has been named after him by the archaeologist Arthur Evans.
In colloquial English, labyrinth is generally synonymous with maze, but many contemporary scholars observe a distinction between the two: maze refers to a complex branching (multicursal) puzzle with choices of path and direction; while a single-path (unicursal) labyrinth has only a single, non-branching path, which leads to the center. A labyrinth in this sense has an unambiguous route to the center and back and is not designed to be difficult to navigate.”