sugarhoneybeehair:

This is why I love you

(Source: arrystorm, via fufudoll)

"Sometimes you end up never speaking to someone who meant the world to you again. And that’s okay. You cope and you survive. Don’t let your losses keep you back from new gains."

I wish someone had told me this when I was hurting, y.g. (via imtiredofbeingsosad)

(via travelthirst)

"Try to love yourself as much as you want someone else to."

my english teacher (via sexpends)

(Source: snorlaxatives, via travelthirst)

itslatingirl:

instagram

itslatingirl:

instagram

(via brightlightssmallworld)

skyneverthelimit:

Frozen Elsa and Anna

(via takingthescenicroutee)

69shadesofgray:

"how did you lose your virginity?"

image

(via desipahh)

itscourtoon:

walkergirl95:

Wrong Door

THIS IS MY FAVORITE THING ON THE INTERNET 

itscourtoon:

walkergirl95:

Wrong Door

THIS IS MY FAVORITE THING ON THE INTERNET 

(via sittinginwindows)

kernalmustache:

sixpenceee:

Sir Nicholas Winton is a humanitarian who organized a rescue operation that saved the lives of 669 Jewish Czechoslovakia children from Nazi death camps, and brought them to the safety of Great Britain between the years 1938-1939.

After the war, his efforts remained unknown. But in 1988, Winton’s wife Grete found the scrapbook from 1939 with the complete list of children’s names and photos. Sir Nicholas Winton is sitting in an audience of Jewish Czechoslovakian people who he saved 50 years before.

WATCH FULL VIDEO HERE

Reblogging again

(via sittinginwindows)

(Source: themileender, via coreena)

sixpenceee:

Did you know that Monet stated at some point that he wanted to be blind. Similarly, Picasso said that painting was a blind man’s profession, because blind people have a clearer vision of reality.

So what is it about the blind that make artists from all around a tad bit jealous? 

Scientists looked at famous painter Esref Armagon, a man blind from birth. His art hangs in museums all around the world. He can draw landscapes and scenery with precision. This is his art:

Armagon went to a lab to have his brain scanned as he drew freehand. He was given objects to feel such as a toy or a cup and asked to draw them.

What scientists found was amazing. His brain scan resembled a sighted person’s brain scan. 

Although his no visual light reflected of his eyes and entered swept through his visual cortex, his visual cortex was buzzing with activity. 

What was going on is that his visual cortex was recruited by other senses such as touch and hearing. Armagon was successfully able to translate touch into images in his mind. 

SOURCE: The Body Has A Mind of Its Own by Sandra & Matthew Blakeslee

You may also like: What do blind people see when they dream? In what language do deaf people think?

(via fufudoll)