July262014

(Source: englishsnow, via tr4pezeswinger)

12AM
hplyrikz:

Clear your mind here

hplyrikz:

Clear your mind here

(via theabsintheraven)

July72014

ericscissorhands:

"He who fights with monsters should be careful lest he thereby become a monster. And if thou gaze long into an abyss, the abyss will also gaze into thee."

(via myskin-smotheringme)

12AM

marinasexual:

THE WORST FEELING EVER IS WHEN YOURE SO ENTHUSIASTIC TELLING SOMEONE SOMETHING AND YOU CAN JUST PHYSICALLY FEEL THEM NOT CARING AT ALL SO YOU TRY HARDER BUT YOU JUST CANNOT GRASP THEIR ATTENTION SO YOU SLOWLY FADE OUT AND LET THEM GO BACK TO DOING WHAT THEY DO AND YOU WANT TO APOLOGIZE FOR TAKING TIME OUT OF THEIR DAY TO TELL THEM SOMETHING YOU’RE HAPPY ABOUT

(Source: mistyslay, via myskin-smotheringme)

12AM
12AM
June22014
1PM

ink-its-art:

Nika Samarina

The colors  are insaneee!!

(via hellamodified)

12AM

theabsintheraven:

mermaidbootyqueen:

I AM the mermaid booty queen

Babe…I need the thing! I can be warrior Ariel!

12AM
12AM

shinebrightlikeasveta:

Svetlana Zakharova 

(c) Nadezha Bausova, Bolshoi’s official website

(via theabsintheraven)

May282014
sinidentidades:

Poet and Author Maya Angelou Dies at Age 86
Famed poet and author Maya Angelou died this morning in North Carolina. She was 86.
"She’d been very frail and had heart problems, but she was going strong, finishing a new book," Angelou’s agent Helen Brann told ABC News. "I spoke to her yesterday. She was fine, as she always was. Her spirit was indomitable."
Angelou recently canceled an appearance at the 2014 MLB Beacon Awards Luncheon, where she will be honored. Major League Baseball cited “health reasons” Friday in saying the 86-year-old won’t make it to the May 30 event in Houston before the annual Civil Rights Game, the Associated Press reported last Friday.
"Her family is extremely grateful that her ascension was not belabored by a loss of acuity or comprehension. She lived a life as a teacher, activist, artist and human being. She was a warrior for equality, tolerance and peace. The family is extremely appreciative of the time we had with her and we know that she is looking down upon us with love," Angelou’s son Guy Johnson said in a statement.
Born Marguerite Annie Johnson in St. Louis, Angelou worked a number of jobs before publishing her first book, “I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings,” which focused on her own life, in 1969.
Nominated for a National Book Award, the tome skyrocketed Angelou to national fame — especially given the controversial nature of several sections, which dealt with child molestation, racism, and sexuality.
"I thought that it was a mild book. There’s no profanity," Angelou told AP. "It speaks about surviving, and it really doesn’t make ogres of many people. I was shocked to find there were people who really wanted it banned, and I still believe people who are against the book have never read the book."
After the success of her first book, Angelous wrote the screenplay and score for the 1972 film, “Georgia, Georgia,” becoming the first African-American woman to author a screenplay that was filmed. It was nominated for the Pulitzer Prize.
She would go on to write more than 30 published works, including five more memoirs and many books of poetry.
Beloved by stars, Angelou was a mentor to Oprah Winfrey and favorite of many presidents. She spoke at the inauguration of President Bill Clinton and was awarded the Presidential Medal of the Arts in 2000. In 2011, President Barack Obama honored her with the Presidential Medal of Freedom.
Last November, ABC News spoke with Angelou, who lived in in Winston-Salem because of her longtime teaching job at Wake Forest University.
"I’m learning that I have patience and that patience is a great gift," she said. "I know that people only do what they know to do. Not what they say they know, not what they think they should know. … People do only what they know how to do, so I have patience. I pray that people will have patience with themselves and learn more."


Saddening really 😔

sinidentidades:

Poet and Author Maya Angelou Dies at Age 86

Famed poet and author Maya Angelou died this morning in North Carolina. She was 86.

"She’d been very frail and had heart problems, but she was going strong, finishing a new book," Angelou’s agent Helen Brann told ABC News. "I spoke to her yesterday. She was fine, as she always was. Her spirit was indomitable."

Angelou recently canceled an appearance at the 2014 MLB Beacon Awards Luncheon, where she will be honored. Major League Baseball cited “health reasons” Friday in saying the 86-year-old won’t make it to the May 30 event in Houston before the annual Civil Rights Game, the Associated Press reported last Friday.

"Her family is extremely grateful that her ascension was not belabored by a loss of acuity or comprehension. She lived a life as a teacher, activist, artist and human being. She was a warrior for equality, tolerance and peace. The family is extremely appreciative of the time we had with her and we know that she is looking down upon us with love," Angelou’s son Guy Johnson said in a statement.

Born Marguerite Annie Johnson in St. Louis, Angelou worked a number of jobs before publishing her first book, “I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings,” which focused on her own life, in 1969.

Nominated for a National Book Award, the tome skyrocketed Angelou to national fame — especially given the controversial nature of several sections, which dealt with child molestation, racism, and sexuality.

"I thought that it was a mild book. There’s no profanity," Angelou told AP. "It speaks about surviving, and it really doesn’t make ogres of many people. I was shocked to find there were people who really wanted it banned, and I still believe people who are against the book have never read the book."

After the success of her first book, Angelous wrote the screenplay and score for the 1972 film, “Georgia, Georgia,” becoming the first African-American woman to author a screenplay that was filmed. It was nominated for the Pulitzer Prize.

She would go on to write more than 30 published works, including five more memoirs and many books of poetry.

Beloved by stars, Angelou was a mentor to Oprah Winfrey and favorite of many presidents. She spoke at the inauguration of President Bill Clinton and was awarded the Presidential Medal of the Arts in 2000. In 2011, President Barack Obama honored her with the Presidential Medal of Freedom.

Last November, ABC News spoke with Angelou, who lived in in Winston-Salem because of her longtime teaching job at Wake Forest University.

"I’m learning that I have patience and that patience is a great gift," she said. "I know that people only do what they know to do. Not what they say they know, not what they think they should know. … People do only what they know how to do, so I have patience. I pray that people will have patience with themselves and learn more."

Saddening really 😔

(via albinwonderland)

May242014
fuckyeahalternativehair:

I’ve gotten a few messages asking about fringe/bangs, so check out this great example of different styles!
Personal favorites include #11 and #14!
Have fun with your hair guys, and explore new things!

fuckyeahalternativehair:

I’ve gotten a few messages asking about fringe/bangs, so check out this great example of different styles!

Personal favorites include #11 and #14!

Have fun with your hair guys, and explore new things!

(via lovelydyedlocks)

11PM
May222014
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