evilnol6:

.Crystal Castles - “Sad Eyes”

Eat Drink Man Woman (Ang Lee, 1994)

(Source: coeursfideles, via hoanbee)

lesbianaunt:

millika:

Who’s Alex?

Billboard demonstrating gender stereotypes as most people automatically assume that Alex is the boy.

kick ass

(via ewyu)

lesbianaunt:

millika:

Who’s Alex?
Billboard demonstrating gender stereotypes as most people automatically assume that Alex is the boy.

kick ass

Wonder Bar, 1934

(Source: mishawinsexster, via pyrrhics)

(Source: puglings, via circumsigh)

welcometothe1jungle:

Facts about Pablo Escobar that you must know:

1. He had SO MUCH CASH, that rats ate almost $1 Billion of his money each year.

2. Pablo Escobar’s Medellin cartel, was spending $2,500 per month on rubber bands just to hold all their cash.

3. At the height of its power, the Medellin drug cartel was smuggling 15 tonnes of cocaine per day, worth more than half a million dollars, just to the United States. 

4. By the mid- 1980’s, Pablo Escobar was one of the most powerful men in the world. In 1989 Forbes magazine listed him as the seventh-richest man in the world with a personal wealth of close to $25 billion. He could kill anyone, anywhere, anytime.

5. Near the small north-western Colombian town of Puerto Triunfo, Escobar purchased 20 square kilometres of land which included Hacienda Napoles. He built there a zoo, a lake and other things for his and his family’s recreation. 

6. Escobar had the image of a Robin Hood among the poor people. He spent millions on parks, schools, football stadiums, hospitals and churches in western Colombia. He even distributed money to the poor through housing projects and other civic activities.

7. Escobar built his own jail because he did an arrangement with the government of Colombia and thus not be extradited to the United States.

(via kimberslay)

welcometothe1jungle:

Facts about Pablo Escobar that you must know:
1. He had SO MUCH CASH, that rats ate almost $1 Billion of his money each year.
2. Pablo Escobar’s Medellin cartel, was spending $2,500 per month on rubber bands just to hold all their cash.
3. At the height of its power, the Medellin drug cartel was smuggling 15 tonnes of cocaine per day, worth more than half a million dollars, just to the United States. 
4. By the mid- 1980’s, Pablo Escobar was one of the most powerful men in the world. In 1989 Forbes magazine listed him as the seventh-richest man in the world with a personal wealth of close to $25 billion. He could kill anyone, anywhere, anytime.
5. Near the small north-western Colombian town of Puerto Triunfo, Escobar purchased 20 square kilometres of land which included Hacienda Napoles. He built there a zoo, a lake and other things for his and his family’s recreation. 
6. Escobar had the image of a Robin Hood among the poor people. He spent millions on parks, schools, football stadiums, hospitals and churches in western Colombia. He even distributed money to the poor through housing projects and other civic activities.
7. Escobar built his own jail because he did an arrangement with the government of Colombia and thus not be extradited to the United States.

(Source: feellng, via ewyu)

(via audrotas)

innerbohemienne:

The Codex Gigas

The Codex Gigas (or ‘Giant Book”) is also known as “The Devil’s Bible.” A curious illustration of Lucifer gives the tome its nickname.

The 13th-century manuscript is thought to have been created solely by a Herman the Recluse, a monk of the Benedictine monastery of Podlažice near Chrudim in Czech Republic. The calligraphy style is amazingly uniform throughout, believed to have taken 25 to 30 years  of work. There are no notable mistakes or omissions.  Pigment analysis revealed the ink to be consistent throughout. The book is enormous - it  measures 36.2” tall, 19.3” wide, and 8.6” thick; it weighs approximately 165 pounds. There are 310 vellum  leaves (620 pages).  The leaves are bound in a wooden folder covered with leather and ornate metal.

The manuscript is elaborately illuminated in red, blue, yellow, green and gold.  The entire document is written in Latin, and also contains Hebrew, Greek, and Slavic Cyrillic and Glagolitic alphabets. The first part of the text includes the Vulgate version of the Bible.  Between the Old and New Testaments are Josephus' Antiquities of the Jews and De bello iudaico, as well as Isidore of Seville's encyclopedia Etymologiae and medical works of Hippocrates, Theophilus, Philaretus, and Constantinus.  Following a blank page, the New Testament commences.

Beginning the second part is a depiction of the devil.  Directly opposite is a full picture of the kingdom of heaven, juxtaposing the “good versus evil.”  The second half, following the picture of the devil, is Cosmas of Prague's Chronicle of Bohemia.  A list of brothers in the Podlažice monastery and a calendar with necrologium, magic formulae and other local records round out the codex.  Record entries end in the year 1229CE.

In 1648 at the end of the Thirty Years’ War, the Swedish army invaded Prague and the Codex was stolen as plunder.  It is now held at the National Library of Sweden in Stockholm.  For more information, check out this short National Geographic documentary and/or flip through this digital copy.

( Wikipedia entry, et. al)

Several short National Geographic videos ~

One Helluva Book

Who Wrote The Devil’s Bible?

Super-human Scribe

The Devil’s Bible - Part 1.flv  (9:59) (derived from full video bleow)

The Devil’s Bible - Part 2.flv  (9:59) (derived from full video below)

** If you have the least amount of intellectual curiosity or interest in history, the short vids above will only whet your appetite: might as well grab a cold drink & some popcorn, then settle in to watch the whole thing ~

NatGeo : The Devil’s Bible - Full video  (44:58)

(Source: bhilluminated.wordpress.com, via pyrrhics)

black-boys:

Backstage at Etxebarria SS 15

black-boys:

Backstage at Etxebarria SS 15