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foxmouth:

Brothers Grimm's Homeland, 2013 | Kilian Schönberger

(Source: foxmouth, via beardflowers)

Notes
81210
Posted
12 hours ago

eclipticafusion:

deadtamagotchis:

Chris Sanders’ “Sanders’ Style Surfin’”

Mucho importante

(via sshibe)

Notes
21366
Posted
14 hours ago

lovehateyourskin:

deacastiel:

what mens rights activists really sound like

mens. rights. activists.

(via karten-milk)

Notes
50139
Posted
15 hours ago

What the fuck is up with Adventure Time

Posted
20 hours ago
audiconnie:

And kept his composure and enthusiasm
And didn’t freeze up like Mikasa
And didn’t have time to punch somebody like Eren
And didn’t have time to mourn like Armin
And didn’t have time to change names like Krista
And saved Reiner and Krista soon after from the Titans

audiconnie:

  • And kept his composure and enthusiasm
  • And didn’t freeze up like Mikasa
  • And didn’t have time to punch somebody like Eren
  • And didn’t have time to mourn like Armin
  • And didn’t have time to change names like Krista
  • And saved Reiner and Krista soon after from the Titans

(Source: attackingtitans, via reiner-braunies)

Notes
15071
Posted
20 hours ago
meiringens:

Apparently it’s very difficult to find bee-themed ties that don’t make one look like a clown, so instead I got this nice tie pin.

meiringens:

Apparently it’s very difficult to find bee-themed ties that don’t make one look like a clown, so instead I got this nice tie pin.

(via beardflowers)

Notes
6555
Posted
22 hours ago

malaika firth by sølve sundsbø for vogue italia march 2014 “an up-to-date-elegance”

malaika firth by sølve sundsbø for vogue italia march 2014 “an up-to-date-elegance”

(Source: opaqueglitter, via mademoiselle-iona)

Notes
2284
Posted
1 day ago

Fred Jerome and Rodger Taylor - 'Authors' Preface To Einstein On Race And Racism' (via kenobi-wan-obi)

An example of how historical erasure continues today, and how trying to reverse it is both difficult and necessary.

More from the preface:

Americans and the millions of Einstein’s fans around the world are left unaware that Einstein was an outspoken, passionate, committed anti-racist. “It is certain – indeed painfully obvious – that racism has permeated US history both as idea and practice,” as the historian Herbert Aptheker states. “Nevertheless,” he adds, “It always has faced significant challenge.”

Racism in America depends for its survival in large part on the smothering of anti-racist voices, especially when those voices come from popular and widely respected individuals – like Albert Einstein. This book, then, aspires to be part of a grand un-smothering.

(via medievalpoc)

(via ladugard)

The world’s most brilliant scientist is also a kindly, lovably bumbling, grandfather figure: Professor Genius combined with Dr. Feelgood! Opinion-molders, looking down from their ivory towers, may have concluded that such an appealing icon will help the great unwashed public feel good about science, about history, about America. Why spoil such a beautiful image with stories about racism, or for that matter with any of Einstein’s political activism? Politics, they argue, is ugly, making teeth grind and fists clench, so why splash politics over Einstein’s icon? Why drag a somber rain-cloud across a bright blue sky? Einstein might reply, with a wink, that without rain-clouds life would be very, very short. Or he might simply say that a bright blue sky is a fairy tale in today’s war-weary world.

Yet, despite Einstein’s clear intention to make his politics public – especially his anti-lynching and other antiracist activities – the history-molders have seemed embarrassed to do so. Or nervous. “I had to think about my Board,” a museum curator (who doesn’t want his name used even today) said, explaining why he had omitted some of the scientist’s political statements from the major exhibition celebrating Einstein’s one hundredth birthday in 1979.

When it came to how to handle Einstein’s ashes or his house on Mercer Street, everyone involved meticulously adhered to his wishes. But when it involved his ideas, and especially his concerns about what he called America’s “worst disease,” the fact that Einstein wanted his views made as public as possible seems to have slipped past his historians.

Notes
2578
Posted
1 day ago
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