Little terror in the grave

Corri / 21 / science / simplicity

trvl:

"I would rather share one lifetime with you than face all the ages of this world alone."

trvl:

"I would rather share one lifetime with you than face all the ages of this world alone."

(Source: bethelcalderon, via apornstarsfuneral)

— 1 month ago with 11871 notes
"Sometimes letting things go is an act of far greater power than defending or hanging on."
Eckhart Tolle (via elige)

(Source: thecalminside, via nathanielstuart)

— 1 month ago with 887 notes

coyotesaint:

Harry Clarke. Illustrations for Edgar Allan Poe’s Tales of Mystery and Imagination. 1919.

(Source: magictransistor, via apornstarsfuneral)

— 1 month ago with 51304 notes

metalmom70:

Slayer at Seagull Inn live 1985

(via ritualtitfuck)

— 1 month ago with 446 notes

Bob Eggleton’s illustrations for Brian Lumley’s NECROSCOPE series. 

(Source: bestial-hellpervertor, via streetrocker)

— 1 month ago with 268 notes
"Striving or still,
The fool never finds peace.

But the master finds it
Just by knowing how things are."
The Ashtavakra Gita (via lazyyogi)
— 1 month ago with 338 notes

Yvonne De Carlo in “Munster” lingerie

Yvonne De Carlo in “Munster” lingerie

(Source: classic-coffins, via ritualtitfuck)

— 1 month ago with 14580 notes

rhamphotheca:

PhD students ‘thrilled’ to rediscover mammal missing for 124 years

by Jeremy Hance

In 1890 Lamberto Loria collected 45 specimens—all female—of a small bat from the wilds of Papua New Guinea. Nearly 25 years later, in 1914, the species was finally described and named by British zoologist Oldfield Thomas, who dubbed it the New Guinea big-eared bat (Pharotis imogene) after its massive ears. But no one ever saw the bat again.

Some conservationists believed it had gone extinct—possibly even wiped out during that first collection—while others maintained hope. The species was categorized as Critically Endangered by the IUCN Red List, and listed as number 32 in the world’s top 100 most imperiled and genetically distinct mammals compiled by the Zoological Society of London’s EDGE program…

(read more: MongaBay)

images: Catherine Hughes and Julie Broken-Brow

(via laboratoryequipment)

— 1 month ago with 373 notes