This would almost be funny if we weren’t actually building autonomous killing machines that make iron man look like a fucking steam-powered sewing machine.  This would almost be funny if we weren’t actually building autonomous killing machines that make iron man look like a fucking steam-powered sewing machine.  This would almost be funny if we weren’t actually building autonomous killing machines that make iron man look like a fucking steam-powered sewing machine.  This would almost be funny if we weren’t actually building autonomous killing machines that make iron man look like a fucking steam-powered sewing machine. 

This would almost be funny if we weren’t actually building autonomous killing machines that make iron man look like a fucking steam-powered sewing machine. 

(via blua)

beachh0use:

fuckyeahstvincent:

alexithymia-daily :

Life in Pictures: St. Vincent, photos by Petra Collins


IM SO SORRY BECAUSE I CANT STOP ANNIE BLOGGING BUT LOOK AT THIS GENIUS LADY BEING COOL AND STYLISH
beachh0use:

fuckyeahstvincent:

alexithymia-daily :

Life in Pictures: St. Vincent, photos by Petra Collins


IM SO SORRY BECAUSE I CANT STOP ANNIE BLOGGING BUT LOOK AT THIS GENIUS LADY BEING COOL AND STYLISH
beachh0use:

fuckyeahstvincent:

alexithymia-daily :

Life in Pictures: St. Vincent, photos by Petra Collins


IM SO SORRY BECAUSE I CANT STOP ANNIE BLOGGING BUT LOOK AT THIS GENIUS LADY BEING COOL AND STYLISH
beachh0use:

fuckyeahstvincent:

alexithymia-daily :

Life in Pictures: St. Vincent, photos by Petra Collins


IM SO SORRY BECAUSE I CANT STOP ANNIE BLOGGING BUT LOOK AT THIS GENIUS LADY BEING COOL AND STYLISH
beachh0use:

fuckyeahstvincent:

alexithymia-daily :

Life in Pictures: St. Vincent, photos by Petra Collins


IM SO SORRY BECAUSE I CANT STOP ANNIE BLOGGING BUT LOOK AT THIS GENIUS LADY BEING COOL AND STYLISH

beachh0use:

fuckyeahstvincent:

alexithymia-daily :

Life in Pictures: St. Vincent, photos by Petra Collins

IM SO SORRY BECAUSE I CANT STOP ANNIE BLOGGING BUT LOOK AT THIS GENIUS LADY BEING COOL AND STYLISH

(via idontwanttobespaghetti)

yagazieemezi:

Frank Marshall: Botswana’s Metalheads
Music preferences are never meant to be limited to a certain group of people or just one individual. Whatever the genre, music is intended to be enjoyed by all. This is made clear by South African photographer Frank Marshall through his series Renegades, where he documents fans of the heavy metal subculture in Botswana. With 60 portraits, he captures these true aficionados who, decked out in leather in the 80 degree heat, dispel stereotypes of this identity among Africans. Many of the fans have several roles outside of their passion for the music, ranging from soldiers to museum curators to prison wardens. Facing the belief that heavy metal audiences are traditionally Caucasian and Eurocentric, Marshall draws up questions surrounding cultural identity and ideology.
Read more
Website / Facebook / Twitter 
Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic
yagazieemezi:

Frank Marshall: Botswana’s Metalheads
Music preferences are never meant to be limited to a certain group of people or just one individual. Whatever the genre, music is intended to be enjoyed by all. This is made clear by South African photographer Frank Marshall through his series Renegades, where he documents fans of the heavy metal subculture in Botswana. With 60 portraits, he captures these true aficionados who, decked out in leather in the 80 degree heat, dispel stereotypes of this identity among Africans. Many of the fans have several roles outside of their passion for the music, ranging from soldiers to museum curators to prison wardens. Facing the belief that heavy metal audiences are traditionally Caucasian and Eurocentric, Marshall draws up questions surrounding cultural identity and ideology.
Read more
Website / Facebook / Twitter 
Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic
yagazieemezi:

Frank Marshall: Botswana’s Metalheads
Music preferences are never meant to be limited to a certain group of people or just one individual. Whatever the genre, music is intended to be enjoyed by all. This is made clear by South African photographer Frank Marshall through his series Renegades, where he documents fans of the heavy metal subculture in Botswana. With 60 portraits, he captures these true aficionados who, decked out in leather in the 80 degree heat, dispel stereotypes of this identity among Africans. Many of the fans have several roles outside of their passion for the music, ranging from soldiers to museum curators to prison wardens. Facing the belief that heavy metal audiences are traditionally Caucasian and Eurocentric, Marshall draws up questions surrounding cultural identity and ideology.
Read more
Website / Facebook / Twitter 
Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic
yagazieemezi:

Frank Marshall: Botswana’s Metalheads
Music preferences are never meant to be limited to a certain group of people or just one individual. Whatever the genre, music is intended to be enjoyed by all. This is made clear by South African photographer Frank Marshall through his series Renegades, where he documents fans of the heavy metal subculture in Botswana. With 60 portraits, he captures these true aficionados who, decked out in leather in the 80 degree heat, dispel stereotypes of this identity among Africans. Many of the fans have several roles outside of their passion for the music, ranging from soldiers to museum curators to prison wardens. Facing the belief that heavy metal audiences are traditionally Caucasian and Eurocentric, Marshall draws up questions surrounding cultural identity and ideology.
Read more
Website / Facebook / Twitter 
Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic
yagazieemezi:

Frank Marshall: Botswana’s Metalheads
Music preferences are never meant to be limited to a certain group of people or just one individual. Whatever the genre, music is intended to be enjoyed by all. This is made clear by South African photographer Frank Marshall through his series Renegades, where he documents fans of the heavy metal subculture in Botswana. With 60 portraits, he captures these true aficionados who, decked out in leather in the 80 degree heat, dispel stereotypes of this identity among Africans. Many of the fans have several roles outside of their passion for the music, ranging from soldiers to museum curators to prison wardens. Facing the belief that heavy metal audiences are traditionally Caucasian and Eurocentric, Marshall draws up questions surrounding cultural identity and ideology.
Read more
Website / Facebook / Twitter 
Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic
yagazieemezi:

Frank Marshall: Botswana’s Metalheads
Music preferences are never meant to be limited to a certain group of people or just one individual. Whatever the genre, music is intended to be enjoyed by all. This is made clear by South African photographer Frank Marshall through his series Renegades, where he documents fans of the heavy metal subculture in Botswana. With 60 portraits, he captures these true aficionados who, decked out in leather in the 80 degree heat, dispel stereotypes of this identity among Africans. Many of the fans have several roles outside of their passion for the music, ranging from soldiers to museum curators to prison wardens. Facing the belief that heavy metal audiences are traditionally Caucasian and Eurocentric, Marshall draws up questions surrounding cultural identity and ideology.
Read more
Website / Facebook / Twitter 
Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic
yagazieemezi:

Frank Marshall: Botswana’s Metalheads
Music preferences are never meant to be limited to a certain group of people or just one individual. Whatever the genre, music is intended to be enjoyed by all. This is made clear by South African photographer Frank Marshall through his series Renegades, where he documents fans of the heavy metal subculture in Botswana. With 60 portraits, he captures these true aficionados who, decked out in leather in the 80 degree heat, dispel stereotypes of this identity among Africans. Many of the fans have several roles outside of their passion for the music, ranging from soldiers to museum curators to prison wardens. Facing the belief that heavy metal audiences are traditionally Caucasian and Eurocentric, Marshall draws up questions surrounding cultural identity and ideology.
Read more
Website / Facebook / Twitter 
Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic
yagazieemezi:

Frank Marshall: Botswana’s Metalheads
Music preferences are never meant to be limited to a certain group of people or just one individual. Whatever the genre, music is intended to be enjoyed by all. This is made clear by South African photographer Frank Marshall through his series Renegades, where he documents fans of the heavy metal subculture in Botswana. With 60 portraits, he captures these true aficionados who, decked out in leather in the 80 degree heat, dispel stereotypes of this identity among Africans. Many of the fans have several roles outside of their passion for the music, ranging from soldiers to museum curators to prison wardens. Facing the belief that heavy metal audiences are traditionally Caucasian and Eurocentric, Marshall draws up questions surrounding cultural identity and ideology.
Read more
Website / Facebook / Twitter 
Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic

yagazieemezi:

Frank Marshall: Botswana’s Metalheads

Music preferences are never meant to be limited to a certain group of people or just one individual. Whatever the genre, music is intended to be enjoyed by all. This is made clear by South African photographer Frank Marshall through his series Renegades, where he documents fans of the heavy metal subculture in Botswana. With 60 portraits, he captures these true aficionados who, decked out in leather in the 80 degree heat, dispel stereotypes of this identity among Africans. Many of the fans have several roles outside of their passion for the music, ranging from soldiers to museum curators to prison wardens. Facing the belief that heavy metal audiences are traditionally Caucasian and Eurocentric, Marshall draws up questions surrounding cultural identity and ideology.

Read more

Website / Facebook / Twitter 

Dedicated to the Cultural Preservation of the African Aesthetic

(via fivegiraffes)

Camus did it first.  Camus did it first.  Camus did it first.  Camus did it first.  Camus did it first.  Camus did it first.  Camus did it first.  Camus did it first.  Camus did it first.  Camus did it first. 
“When I was young, I expected people to give me more than they could—continuous friendship, permanent emotion.
Now I have learned to expect less of them than they can give—a silent companionship. And their emotions, their friendship, and noble gestures keep their full miraculous value in my eyes; wholly the fruit of grace.”

Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey [March 9th]

Is that a WATER BEAR I SEE. 
Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey [March 9th]

Is that a WATER BEAR I SEE. 
Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey [March 9th]

Is that a WATER BEAR I SEE. 
Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey [March 9th]

Is that a WATER BEAR I SEE. 
Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey [March 9th]

Is that a WATER BEAR I SEE. 
Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey [March 9th]

Is that a WATER BEAR I SEE. 
Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey [March 9th]

Is that a WATER BEAR I SEE. 
Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey [March 9th]

Is that a WATER BEAR I SEE.
tokomon:

yourebeauuutifulll-xox:

tokomon:

SOME of my favorite characters from the three seasons of American Horror Story. (no male characters because they are all useless). [click for clearer image]

they are all useless? EVAN PETERS USELESS???

evan peters is the most useless of all. please take a seat
tokomon:

yourebeauuutifulll-xox:

tokomon:

SOME of my favorite characters from the three seasons of American Horror Story. (no male characters because they are all useless). [click for clearer image]

they are all useless? EVAN PETERS USELESS???

evan peters is the most useless of all. please take a seat
tokomon:

yourebeauuutifulll-xox:

tokomon:

SOME of my favorite characters from the three seasons of American Horror Story. (no male characters because they are all useless). [click for clearer image]

they are all useless? EVAN PETERS USELESS???

evan peters is the most useless of all. please take a seat
tokomon:

yourebeauuutifulll-xox:

tokomon:

SOME of my favorite characters from the three seasons of American Horror Story. (no male characters because they are all useless). [click for clearer image]

they are all useless? EVAN PETERS USELESS???

evan peters is the most useless of all. please take a seat
tokomon:

yourebeauuutifulll-xox:

tokomon:

SOME of my favorite characters from the three seasons of American Horror Story. (no male characters because they are all useless). [click for clearer image]

they are all useless? EVAN PETERS USELESS???

evan peters is the most useless of all. please take a seat
tokomon:

yourebeauuutifulll-xox:

tokomon:

SOME of my favorite characters from the three seasons of American Horror Story. (no male characters because they are all useless). [click for clearer image]

they are all useless? EVAN PETERS USELESS???

evan peters is the most useless of all. please take a seat
tokomon:

yourebeauuutifulll-xox:

tokomon:

SOME of my favorite characters from the three seasons of American Horror Story. (no male characters because they are all useless). [click for clearer image]

they are all useless? EVAN PETERS USELESS???

evan peters is the most useless of all. please take a seat
tokomon:

yourebeauuutifulll-xox:

tokomon:

SOME of my favorite characters from the three seasons of American Horror Story. (no male characters because they are all useless). [click for clearer image]

they are all useless? EVAN PETERS USELESS???

evan peters is the most useless of all. please take a seat

tokomon:

yourebeauuutifulll-xox:

tokomon:

SOME of my favorite characters from the three seasons of American Horror Story. (no male characters because they are all useless). [click for clearer image]

they are all useless? EVAN PETERS USELESS???

evan peters is the most useless of all. please take a seat

(via slothqueenthings)

thinksquad:

Today marks the anniversary of FDR signing executive order 9066, which authorized the “indefinite detention” of nearly 150,000 people on American soil.
The order authorized the Secretary of War and the U.S. Army to create military zones “from which any or all persons may be excluded.” The order left who might be excluded to the military’s discretion. When President Franklin D. Roosevelt inked his name to EO9066 on Feb. 19, 1942, it opened the door for the roundup of some 120,000 Japanese-Americans and Japanese citizens living along the west coast of the U.S. and their imprisonment in concentration camps. In addition, between 1,200 and 1,800 people of Japanese descent watched the war from behind barbed wire fences in Hawaii. Of those interned, 62 percent were U.S. citizens. The U.S. government also caged around 11,000 Americans of German ancestry and some 3,000 Italian-Americans.
thinksquad:

Today marks the anniversary of FDR signing executive order 9066, which authorized the “indefinite detention” of nearly 150,000 people on American soil.
The order authorized the Secretary of War and the U.S. Army to create military zones “from which any or all persons may be excluded.” The order left who might be excluded to the military’s discretion. When President Franklin D. Roosevelt inked his name to EO9066 on Feb. 19, 1942, it opened the door for the roundup of some 120,000 Japanese-Americans and Japanese citizens living along the west coast of the U.S. and their imprisonment in concentration camps. In addition, between 1,200 and 1,800 people of Japanese descent watched the war from behind barbed wire fences in Hawaii. Of those interned, 62 percent were U.S. citizens. The U.S. government also caged around 11,000 Americans of German ancestry and some 3,000 Italian-Americans.
thinksquad:

Today marks the anniversary of FDR signing executive order 9066, which authorized the “indefinite detention” of nearly 150,000 people on American soil.
The order authorized the Secretary of War and the U.S. Army to create military zones “from which any or all persons may be excluded.” The order left who might be excluded to the military’s discretion. When President Franklin D. Roosevelt inked his name to EO9066 on Feb. 19, 1942, it opened the door for the roundup of some 120,000 Japanese-Americans and Japanese citizens living along the west coast of the U.S. and their imprisonment in concentration camps. In addition, between 1,200 and 1,800 people of Japanese descent watched the war from behind barbed wire fences in Hawaii. Of those interned, 62 percent were U.S. citizens. The U.S. government also caged around 11,000 Americans of German ancestry and some 3,000 Italian-Americans.
thinksquad:

Today marks the anniversary of FDR signing executive order 9066, which authorized the “indefinite detention” of nearly 150,000 people on American soil.
The order authorized the Secretary of War and the U.S. Army to create military zones “from which any or all persons may be excluded.” The order left who might be excluded to the military’s discretion. When President Franklin D. Roosevelt inked his name to EO9066 on Feb. 19, 1942, it opened the door for the roundup of some 120,000 Japanese-Americans and Japanese citizens living along the west coast of the U.S. and their imprisonment in concentration camps. In addition, between 1,200 and 1,800 people of Japanese descent watched the war from behind barbed wire fences in Hawaii. Of those interned, 62 percent were U.S. citizens. The U.S. government also caged around 11,000 Americans of German ancestry and some 3,000 Italian-Americans.
thinksquad:

Today marks the anniversary of FDR signing executive order 9066, which authorized the “indefinite detention” of nearly 150,000 people on American soil.
The order authorized the Secretary of War and the U.S. Army to create military zones “from which any or all persons may be excluded.” The order left who might be excluded to the military’s discretion. When President Franklin D. Roosevelt inked his name to EO9066 on Feb. 19, 1942, it opened the door for the roundup of some 120,000 Japanese-Americans and Japanese citizens living along the west coast of the U.S. and their imprisonment in concentration camps. In addition, between 1,200 and 1,800 people of Japanese descent watched the war from behind barbed wire fences in Hawaii. Of those interned, 62 percent were U.S. citizens. The U.S. government also caged around 11,000 Americans of German ancestry and some 3,000 Italian-Americans.
thinksquad:

Today marks the anniversary of FDR signing executive order 9066, which authorized the “indefinite detention” of nearly 150,000 people on American soil.
The order authorized the Secretary of War and the U.S. Army to create military zones “from which any or all persons may be excluded.” The order left who might be excluded to the military’s discretion. When President Franklin D. Roosevelt inked his name to EO9066 on Feb. 19, 1942, it opened the door for the roundup of some 120,000 Japanese-Americans and Japanese citizens living along the west coast of the U.S. and their imprisonment in concentration camps. In addition, between 1,200 and 1,800 people of Japanese descent watched the war from behind barbed wire fences in Hawaii. Of those interned, 62 percent were U.S. citizens. The U.S. government also caged around 11,000 Americans of German ancestry and some 3,000 Italian-Americans.

thinksquad:

Today marks the anniversary of FDR signing executive order 9066, which authorized the “indefinite detention” of nearly 150,000 people on American soil.

The order authorized the Secretary of War and the U.S. Army to create military zones “from which any or all persons may be excluded.” The order left who might be excluded to the military’s discretion. When President Franklin D. Roosevelt inked his name to EO9066 on Feb. 19, 1942, it opened the door for the roundup of some 120,000 Japanese-Americans and Japanese citizens living along the west coast of the U.S. and their imprisonment in concentration camps. In addition, between 1,200 and 1,800 people of Japanese descent watched the war from behind barbed wire fences in Hawaii. Of those interned, 62 percent were U.S. citizens. The U.S. government also caged around 11,000 Americans of German ancestry and some 3,000 Italian-Americans.

(via gypsiedgemineyed)