(Source: unabating, via fighting-sleep)

muulder:

yes homo

(via sunnyinmalibu)

wild-nirvana:

This.

(Source: egestasvitae)

ribbonsnrust:

Gorgeous 1920’s lingerie set

(via sperosolus)

Timestamp: 1406647119

ribbonsnrust:

Gorgeous 1920’s lingerie set

(via sperosolus)

Woke up annoyed….fuck you.

my love 

Timestamp: 1406607847

my love 

Tree House Balcony, The Cascades, Washington

photo via rebekah

(via hkdreamcatcher)

Timestamp: 1406607569

Tree House Balcony, The Cascades, Washington

photo via rebekah

(via hkdreamcatcher)

northmagneticpole:

Autoportret z żoną, maj 1954-Andrzej Wróblewski

(Source: andrzejwroblewski.pl, via darksilenceinsuburbia)

Timestamp: 1406607327

northmagneticpole:

Autoportret z żoną, maj 1954-Andrzej Wróblewski

(Source: andrzejwroblewski.pl, via darksilenceinsuburbia)

sinidentidades:

The racist immigrants carry disease rhetoric is nothing new. 

Perhaps we need a U.S. history lesson:

Under President Franklin D. Roosevelt, the U.S. forged a program, through a series of agreements with Mexico’s PRI-dominated government, called the Bracero program. This program was used to fill in the gaps in manual labor the U.S. had after the war.

It sounds like a liberal dream: immigrants being given an opportunity to work in the “land of opportunity,” yet it was hardly that. The laborers were forced into horrible working conditions. Many died from exhaustion (often from working in the sun too long) from working in the fields picking food for the U.S. Many also suffered from disease.

The U.S. decided what was best for the issue of disease: a widespread use of a highly toxic livestock pesticide that braceros were often doused in as part of processing into the U.S.

(via ourladyofsevensorrows)

Timestamp: 1406606356

sinidentidades:

The racist immigrants carry disease rhetoric is nothing new. 

Perhaps we need a U.S. history lesson:

Under President Franklin D. Roosevelt, the U.S. forged a program, through a series of agreements with Mexico’s PRI-dominated government, called the Bracero program. This program was used to fill in the gaps in manual labor the U.S. had after the war.

It sounds like a liberal dream: immigrants being given an opportunity to work in the “land of opportunity,” yet it was hardly that. The laborers were forced into horrible working conditions. Many died from exhaustion (often from working in the sun too long) from working in the fields picking food for the U.S. Many also suffered from disease.

The U.S. decided what was best for the issue of disease: a widespread use of a highly toxic livestock pesticide that braceros were often doused in as part of processing into the U.S.

(via ourladyofsevensorrows)

youngjusticer:

For Narnia Comic-Con!

It’s Cosplay Time, by Nikki Ward.

(via steam-cream)

Timestamp: 1406604780

youngjusticer:

For Narnia Comic-Con!

It’s Cosplay Time, by Nikki Ward.

(via steam-cream)