A PHOTO

I need this

Reblogged from the world hurts
A PHOTO

deathandmysticism:

Matthias Gerung, The heavenly Protestant and earthly Catholic Churches with the Antichrist on a throne surrounded by clerics, 1548

Reblogged from Death & Mysticism
A PHOTO

running-with-the-w0lf:

darkarcherprince:

fbangx:

hotyoutubersex:

straight-blazin-all-day-long:

re-blogueiro:

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Do not lie to me tumblr

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I don’t know, I think it’s rather flattering.

jesus god can I please get more of these

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Obviously the only way to wear a shirt.

Men of Tumblr…

dead

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The men of tumblr win

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i could dig it. 

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Seem’s legit tbf

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Boy, this look is fabulous but I can’t seem to get the bow just right.

At first I was mad because I thought I looked ugly

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But I simply added a cute jacket and I became glamorous!

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^winning

THAT LAST ONE WITH THE JACKET TOO, HAHAHAHAHA!!!!!!

Why are these guys doing this?

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I mean, why even try, when the baddest bitch is right here?

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I will never not reblog this

favuorite post on tumblr omfg

LMFAO

hats off to the men of tumblr.

*bows down* for the man of tumblr

FUCK IVE BEEN DOING THIS WRONG FOR OVER 20 YEARS!

The men of tumblr, ladies and gentlemen

Reblogged from Bloodlust
A PHOTO

a-thelittledevil:

livalskare:

My new tattoo! :)

Perfect<3

Awesome

A PHOTO

deathandmysticism:

Giovanni Antonio Sasso, Persian deities, Saturn, Jupiter-Horus, Mars, Sun god, Venus, Mercury, and Moon goddess,  early 19th century

Reblogged from Death & Mysticism
A PHOTO

america-wakiewakie:

Tennessee Passes Mind-Boggling Ban On Rapid Bus Transit | Wired 

Tennessee lawmakers overwhelmingly voted in favor a bill that bans the construction of bus rapid transit (BRT) anywhere in the state.

The impetus for the vote was a proposal to build a $174 million BRT system in Nashville called The Amp, which would’ve ran on a 7.1 mile route and served rapidly growing neighborhoods across the city. There’s a more detailed summary of the project over at The Tennessean.

Although BRT has been shown to revitalize economies and reduce congestion, opponents of The Amp voiced concerns about the safety of unloading bus passengers along roadways and whether private land would be used to build dedicated bus lanes.

After the vote, Amp opponents revealed that the conservative group Americans for Prosperity, founded with the support of brothers Charles and David Koch, had lobbied in favor of the bus ban.

The legislation is startlingly specific: Senate Bill 2243 forbids “constructing, maintaining or operating any bus rapid transit system.”

The Senate version of the BRT ban also forbids buses from “loading or discharging passengers at any point within the boundary lines of a state highway or state highway right-of-way not adjacent to the right-hand, lateral curb line.” Though the House struck that provision and sent revised legislation back to the Senate, it would still require special approval from the Tennessee Department of Transportation and local government bodies.

It’s a hard line, and an unusual one.

Normally, the easiest way to kill a public transit project is to pull its funding. Alabama, Arizona, Hawaii and Utah all forbid state funding for public transit systems, for instance, but even that isn’t foolproof: Utah’s taken on some major commuter rail expansions lately, and Phoenix uses county tax revenues to pay for its transit system.

Voters in Arlington, TX famously voted against public transit funding for decades, and an acrimonious debate in Cincinnati almost derailed a streetcar project, but both those cities now have service.

A formal ban on BRT is about the only way that Tennessee could ensure that The Amp didn’t get built as intended. Already, the project seems to be watered down. Nashville’s mayor—a proponent of the project—has ordered a study that would redesign the system to avoid using dedicated lanes (PDF).

Now, drivers in Nashville can look forward to increased traffic and longer commutes. But at least those pesky buses won’t be in the way.

(Photo Credit: Amp Yes)

A PHOTO

america-wakiewakie:

Tennessee Passes Mind-Boggling Ban On Rapid Bus Transit | Wired 

Tennessee lawmakers overwhelmingly voted in favor a bill that bans the construction of bus rapid transit (BRT) anywhere in the state.

The impetus for the vote was a proposal to build a $174 million BRT system in Nashville called The Amp, which would’ve ran on a 7.1 mile route and served rapidly growing neighborhoods across the city. There’s a more detailed summary of the project over at The Tennessean.

Although BRT has been shown to revitalize economies and reduce congestion, opponents of The Amp voiced concerns about the safety of unloading bus passengers along roadways and whether private land would be used to build dedicated bus lanes.

After the vote, Amp opponents revealed that the conservative group Americans for Prosperity, founded with the support of brothers Charles and David Koch, had lobbied in favor of the bus ban.

The legislation is startlingly specific: Senate Bill 2243 forbids “constructing, maintaining or operating any bus rapid transit system.”

The Senate version of the BRT ban also forbids buses from “loading or discharging passengers at any point within the boundary lines of a state highway or state highway right-of-way not adjacent to the right-hand, lateral curb line.” Though the House struck that provision and sent revised legislation back to the Senate, it would still require special approval from the Tennessee Department of Transportation and local government bodies.

It’s a hard line, and an unusual one.

Normally, the easiest way to kill a public transit project is to pull its funding. Alabama, Arizona, Hawaii and Utah all forbid state funding for public transit systems, for instance, but even that isn’t foolproof: Utah’s taken on some major commuter rail expansions lately, and Phoenix uses county tax revenues to pay for its transit system.

Voters in Arlington, TX famously voted against public transit funding for decades, and an acrimonious debate in Cincinnati almost derailed a streetcar project, but both those cities now have service.

A formal ban on BRT is about the only way that Tennessee could ensure that The Amp didn’t get built as intended. Already, the project seems to be watered down. Nashville’s mayor—a proponent of the project—has ordered a study that would redesign the system to avoid using dedicated lanes (PDF).

Now, drivers in Nashville can look forward to increased traffic and longer commutes. But at least those pesky buses won’t be in the way.

(Photo Credit: Amp Yes)

A PHOTO

Trippy Book-Themed Cafe Beckons Bibliophiles Inside for Espresso
Yuka Yoneda, inhabitat.com

Care for a side of trompe l’oeil to go with your coffee? Then head over to D’espresso Cafe in New York City to get your fix of both. The tiny and trippy space beckons bibliophiles in with what appears to be a mind-bending wall of books that wraps…

A PHOTO

American Library Association releases its 10 most challenged books of 2013
Alison Flood, theguardian.com

As a fresh controversy arises in Delaware over whether parents should censor school reading lists, Dav Pilkey’s Captain Underpants series tops the list of books which received the most complaints Gallery: The top 10 most challenged titles of…

A TEXT POST

Anonymous asked: Do you give advice?

madeupmonkeyshit:

no, im too busy to listen to yall problems

Reblogged from Niggas And Cartoons
A PHOTO

nayaroo:

For students of the macabre

A VIDEO

zondvloed:

The poverty-stricken mother, whom could barely afford taking care of her three children, murdered them all and herself in a perceived act of mercy when she found out being pregnant with a fourth.

From an out of print German book on forensics, probably late 1950’s. More info appreciated.

I don’t understand how women can do that to their children. I understand suicide but I can’t picture taking innocent lives with me.

Reblogged from all the lost souls