"Don't talk to strangers."

11th June 2013

Photo reblogged from Scratching Post with 34,573 notes

0627pm:

daikenlover123:

FCKGIN

OH M JEDGHODOO

0627pm:

daikenlover123:

FCKGIN

OH M JEDGHODOO

Source: naoreigurl

11th June 2013

Photoset reblogged from Scratching Post with 5,261 notes

catbushandludicrous:

Daily Show correspondents congratulate John Oliver on his promotion.

Source: catbushandludicrous

11th June 2013

Photoset reblogged from VALP'S DESK with 1,301 notes

seafarers:

Storm Cells by Antony Spencer

Source: 500px.com

11th June 2013

Link reblogged from Scratching Post with 2 notes

Body Pillows of Cosplayers Sold Without Consent →

paisleypawpads:

by =Kxhara

On this episode of They will steal your photos and sexualize you whether you like it or not, we have a photographer selling body pillows with prints of cosplayers on them (front and back, just in case you didn’t get the idea of a body pillow) at AnimeNEXT.

Marie Grey, a cosplayer of a Dark Phoenix pillow has her side of the story here

Image Source: theouthousers.com

Currently, the geekosphere is waiting for the photographer to respond to accusations of using images inappropriately.
Some models may have signed a licensing agreement allowing him to use their photos and likeness, but were not aware of and did not agree to body pillow printin

Read more

10th June 2013

Post

New Leaf be Turning 2-Nite

Eyup. Getting that in the mail soon~! So excited. ♥

Gimme friend codes please. I’ll share mine when I get the stuff. ;3

10th June 2013

Photo reblogged from Δ S > 0 with 546 notes

astronemma:

Astronaut Chris Hadfield announces resignation

Canadian Chris Hadfield has announced his resignation following a 35-year career as an astronaut.
The newly minted Canadian icon made the announcement at the Canadian Space Agency just outside of Montreal on Monday, fresh off a visit with Prime Minister Stephen Harper in Ottawa.
The 53-year-old astronaut shared highlights from his five-month mission aboard the International Space Station where he dazzled Earth-bound star-gazers with breathtaking pictures, entertaining videos and a constant stream of poetic tweets.
The resignation means that Hadfield will finally return to Canadian soil. The astronaut has been living in Houston, Texas since his days as a fighter pilot in the 1980s.
“[I’ll be] making good on a promise I made my wife nearly 30 years ago — that yes, eventually, we would be moving back to Canada,” Hadfield said.
He said he’s ready to pursue private interests, outside the government. Hadfield said he hasn’t decided what he will do next, but said he plans to do presentations on space while reflecting over the coming year on his next move.
“I’ve had such an interesting career and after 35 years it’s time to step down. I’m the last astronaut of my class that’s still around,” he said. “It’s rare to be an astronaut for more than 20 years.”

Read more: [x]

astronemma:

Astronaut Chris Hadfield announces resignation

Canadian Chris Hadfield has announced his resignation following a 35-year career as an astronaut.

The newly minted Canadian icon made the announcement at the Canadian Space Agency just outside of Montreal on Monday, fresh off a visit with Prime Minister Stephen Harper in Ottawa.

The 53-year-old astronaut shared highlights from his five-month mission aboard the International Space Station where he dazzled Earth-bound star-gazers with breathtaking pictures, entertaining videos and a constant stream of poetic tweets.

The resignation means that Hadfield will finally return to Canadian soil. The astronaut has been living in Houston, Texas since his days as a fighter pilot in the 1980s.

“[I’ll be] making good on a promise I made my wife nearly 30 years ago — that yes, eventually, we would be moving back to Canada,” Hadfield said.

He said he’s ready to pursue private interests, outside the government. Hadfield said he hasn’t decided what he will do next, but said he plans to do presentations on space while reflecting over the coming year on his next move.

“I’ve had such an interesting career and after 35 years it’s time to step down. I’m the last astronaut of my class that’s still around,” he said. “It’s rare to be an astronaut for more than 20 years.”

Read more: [x]

Source: cbc.ca

10th June 2013

Panorama reblogged from cosmic unicorn's art with 33 notes

cosmicunicornscribbles:

I intend to get this professionally scanned, as it is impossible to photograph in the studio. “Curious Frontier” is the title. 

cosmicunicornscribbles:

I intend to get this professionally scanned, as it is impossible to photograph in the studio. 

“Curious Frontier” is the title. 

10th June 2013

Photo reblogged from A grassy area with daisies with 106,941 notes

the-absolute-funniest-posts:

michaxl:
did you say walk

the-absolute-funniest-posts:

michaxl:

did you say walk

10th June 2013

Photoset reblogged from Stovall x 2 with 46,931 notes

Source: clairetonic

10th June 2013

Photo reblogged from Stars Are My Muse with 559 notes

distant-traveller:

Infrared Andromeda

This wide, detailed Spitzer Space Telescope view features infrared light from dust (red) and old stars (blue) in Andromeda, a massive spiral galaxy a mere 2.5 million light-years away. In fact, with over twice the diameter of our own Milky Way, Andromeda is the largest nearby galaxy. Andromeda’s population of bright young stars define its sweeping spiral arms in visible light images, but here the infrared view clearly follows the lumpy dust lanes heated by the young stars as they wind even closer to the galaxy’s core. Constructed to explore Andromeda’s infrared brightness and stellar populations, the full mosaic image is composed of about 3,000 individual frames. Two smaller companion galaxies, NGC 205 (below) and M32 (above) are also included in the combined fields.

Image credit: Pauline Barmby (Harvard-Smithsonian CfA) et al., JPL, Caltech, NASA

distant-traveller:

Infrared Andromeda

This wide, detailed Spitzer Space Telescope view features infrared light from dust (red) and old stars (blue) in Andromeda, a massive spiral galaxy a mere 2.5 million light-years away. In fact, with over twice the diameter of our own Milky Way, Andromeda is the largest nearby galaxy. Andromeda’s population of bright young stars define its sweeping spiral arms in visible light images, but here the infrared view clearly follows the lumpy dust lanes heated by the young stars as they wind even closer to the galaxy’s core. Constructed to explore Andromeda’s infrared brightness and stellar populations, the full mosaic image is composed of about 3,000 individual frames. Two smaller companion galaxies, NGC 205 (below) and M32 (above) are also included in the combined fields.

Image credit: Pauline Barmby (Harvard-Smithsonian CfA) et al., JPL, Caltech, NASA

Source: distant-traveller