I drunk coffee this afternoon at around 4 and now I feel the effects, which means that I’m super excited right but not able to focus on anything, and I really don’t like it. I knew I had a reason to prefer drinking tea.


Never have I ever desired an item of clothing so much in my life.


South Bohemia, Czech Republic — October 2013

(via bonjourpeachy)


Hieronymus Bosch aka Jeroen Anthonissen van Aken (1450-1516, Netherlands) - The Garden of Earthly Delights, *central panel, detail, c. 1480-1505     Paintings: Oil on Panel

(via thegestianpoet)


things girls do that I love:

  • offer their friends sips of their coffee drinks without being asked
  • scratch each others back
  • say things like “smell this lotion I bought this weekend”
  • compliment each other’s eyebrows 
  • that thing when they agree with you and their eyes get really wide and they nod their head solemnly 
  • throw out each others gum wrappers or chip bags when they get up 

(via romuvulcan)


"Be careful, you are not in Wonderland. I’ve heard the strange madness long growing in your soul, in your isolation but you fortunate in your ignorance. You who have suffered find where love hides, give, share, lose, lest we die unbloomed."

Kill Your Darlings (2013)

(via remuspumpkinly)

(via faantine)


Valentino spring 2015 rtw details

(via onetothestate)


We never say that all men deserve to feel beautiful. We never say that each man is beautiful in his own way. We don’t have huge campaigns aimed at young boys trying to convince them that they’re attractive, probably because we very rarely correlate a man’s worth with his appearance. The problem is that a woman’s value in this world is still very much attached to her appearance, and telling her that she should or deserves to feel beautiful does more to promote that than negate it. Telling women that they “deserve” to feel pretty plays right in to the idea that prettiness should be important to them. And having books and movies aimed at young women where every female protagonist turns out to be beautiful (whereas many of the antagonists are described in much less flattering terms) reinforces the message that beauty has some kind of morality attached to it, and that all heroines are somehow pretty.


The Colloquy of Monos and Una

Tales of Mystery and Imagination, 1923

by Edgar Allan Poe

illustration by Harry Clarke

(via themothking)