Out of the Blue

alextoothart:

Firefalls
Prints-Facebook-Twitter-Pinterest

alextoothart:

Firefalls

Prints-Facebook-Twitter-Pinterest

(via awesomedigitalart)

majortvjunkie:


how may I help you today? we have a sale on men’s cardigans perfect for the fall weathe

majortvjunkie:

how may I help you today? we have a sale on men’s cardigans perfect for the fall weathe

(Source: kawaii-animals-only, via fuckyeahloldemort)

musts:

© Andrey Nanchuk { website | behance }

musts:

© Andrey Nanchuk { website | behance }

(via ichthyologist)

(Source: theinfinityblog, via spentgladiatortwo)

leader-of-standing-purgatorians:

i swear when he said to stop the first time i stopped for a good five minutes

(Source: desultorydeviations, via trust-me-im-the-doctor11)

llbwwb:

For the bunny lovers:) by Wisc

llbwwb:

For the bunny lovers:) by Wisc

We grew up with the Internet and on the Internet. This is what makes us different; this is what makes the crucial, although surprising from your point of view, difference: we do not ‘surf’ and the internet to us is not a ‘place’ or ‘virtual space’. The Internet to us is not something external to reality but a part of it: an invisible yet constantly present layer intertwined with the physical environment. We do not use the Internet, we live on the Internet and along it. If we were to tell our bildungsroman to you, the analog, we could say there was a natural Internet aspect to every single experience that has shaped us. We made friends and enemies online, we prepared cribs for tests online, we planned parties and studying sessions online, we fell in love and broke up online. The Web to us is not a technology which we had to learn and which we managed to get a grip of. The Web is a process, happening continuously and continuously transforming before our eyes; with us and through us. Technologies appear and then dissolve in the peripheries, websites are built, they bloom and then pass away, but the Web continues, because we are the Web; we, communicating with one another in a way that comes naturally to us, more intense and more efficient than ever before in the history of mankind.

Piotr Czerski   (via elizabitchtaylor)

(via there-was-a-girl)

llbwwb:

(via by m.krjukov - Pixdaus)

llbwwb:

(via by m.krjukov - Pixdaus)

(Source: alientechnology00, via bio-diversity)

oceanpath:

The Baby Stops to See (by ScottS101 on Flickr)

oceanpath:

The Baby Stops to See (by ScottS101 on Flickr)

(via bio-diversity)

the-cold-north:

Orca Killer Whale by Tamara Phillips
Photo from her Etsy shop: https://www.etsy.com/listing/156912059/orca-killer-whale-5-x-7-print-of?ref=shop_home_active_24

the-cold-north:

Orca Killer Whale by Tamara Phillips

Photo from her Etsy shop: https://www.etsy.com/listing/156912059/orca-killer-whale-5-x-7-print-of?ref=shop_home_active_24

(via fightingforwhales)

(Source: expressions-of-nature, via peanutbutterpolarbear)

afro-dominicano:

The Milky Way Band and Dark Skies

PSA:"That has to be superimposed - they photoshopped that on!" It’s understandable why a lot of you (and I do mean a lot) might be confused when confronting these vistas. But these are actual images of the milky way as seen under the best viewing conditions known to our planet, the dark skies. Due to the rapid growth of our civilization, we emit more light than we should and thus this darkens out many of our views and blocks us from making those wonderful necessary connections to the skies our minds desperately need. We can’t see the Milky Way band as seen above in many places, it’s always there though, rest assured, ready to greet us with its lovely stars. If we’re missing out on this.. is the way we use public lighting really as conventional as we believe it is? [Similar Posts: Losing the Dark - a Public Service Announcement on Light Pollution] [Losing The Dark: GIF set]

Images: Southern dream, Southwest Night, Three Roads To Galactic Paradise, Tropical milky way

(via afro-dominicano)

westexmaria:

Sunset, Kalalau Beach, Napali Coast, Kauai, Hawaii

westexmaria:

Sunset, Kalalau Beach, Napali Coast, Kauai, Hawaii

(via thejives)

Don’t let my mental illness fool you like it tricks me: it takes optimism, courage and self-confidence to continue living when the illness insists on pessimism, fear and self-doubt.

(via highanxietiessupport)

(Source: rasa2013, via highanxietiessupport)