My name is Sus5an:

The 5 is Silent

I was nineteen. I believed in a lot of things. glampop, for instance. glampop alien searching. crop tops and crop circles to be exact. lip gloss was my religion.
ameliaalina:

native horse | Tumblr on We Heart It - http://weheartit.com/entry/49483693/via/ameliahellgren

Portrait of Jemima Kirke at The MOMA for Marina Abramović: The Artist Is Present, 2010.

Portrait of Jemima Kirke at The MOMA for Marina Abramović: The Artist Is Present, 2010.

(Source: thegoldeneternity, via at0mofeden)

thishellcalledlife:

katsgotyourtongue:

ladystilts:

viα vulturehooligan: Sky burial is a ritual that has great religious meaning. Tibetans are encouraged to witness this ritual, to confront death openly and to feel the impermanence of life. They believe that the corpse is nothing more than an empty vessel. The spirit, or the soul, of the deceased has exited the body to be reincarnated into another circle of life. The corpse is offered to the vultures.

It is believed that the vultures are Dakinis. Dakinis are the Tibetan equivalent of angels. In Tibetan, Dakini means “sky dancer”. Dakinis will take the soul into the heavens, which is understood to be a windy place where souls await reincarnation into their next lives.

Photos. | Information.

This is brutal as hell, and I want to do this when I die for sure.

Fuck

wow

(Source: tomatesasesinos, via at0mofeden)

(Source: thewhitehorseinn, via funeral)

fatwink:

travelingcolors:

Korean designers Je Sung Park and Woo Jung Kwon have developed an invisible umbrella that will keep you dry by repelling rain.  Consisting of a simple plastic stick that creates an artificial wind at the top, the ‘umbrella’ deflects raindrops before they hit you by sucking in air at the bottom. The intensity of this wind-shield can be varied depending on weather condition and number of people sharing the device—the length of the stick is also adjustable.

so it’s basically a force field

(Source: travelingcolors, via aremeofme)



— You’re aggressive, but you’re a coward…
You keep using harsh words, but your ears easily turn red.
And you’re always,
always,
always,
always,
thinking about me.

— You’re aggressive, but you’re a coward…

You keep using harsh words, but your ears easily turn red.

And you’re always,

always,

always,

always,

thinking about me.

(Source: jinruinosaikyo, via aremeofme)

narcotic:

this hits really hard

narcotic:

this hits really hard

(via aremeofme)

furples:

Pamela Bernier for "fashion profile: chanel" 10 Magazine Summer 2009 by Richard Burbridge

furples:

Pamela Bernier for "fashion profile: chanel" 10 Magazine Summer 2009 by Richard Burbridge

(via at0mofeden)

teenyrobots:

Amtrak also has bathrooms, sort of.

teenyrobots:

Amtrak also has bathrooms, sort of.

biomorphosis:

Bombardier Beetle when threatened, sprays the attacker with a boiling hot mixture of caustic chemicals reaching 212° F (100° C). Even more impressive, the bombardier beetle can aim the poisonous eruption in the direction of the harasser.

The beetle itself is not harmed by the fiery chemical reaction. Using two special chambers inside the abdomen, the bombardier beetle mixes potent chemicals and uses an enzymatic trigger to heat and release them.

The foul concoction does burn and stain the skin. This defense proves effective against everything from hungry spiders to curious humans.

(via jedi-training)

(Source: slobbering, via jedi-training)

likeafieldmouse:

Noritaka Minami - 1972 (2011)

Project description:

"In the city of Tokyo, a building stands as an anachronism in relation to the surrounding urban landscape. The building in question is the Nakagin Capsule Tower designed by Kisho Kurokawa (1934 – 2007), who was one of the leading members of an influential architectural movement in the 1960s called Metabolism.

Kurokawa designed the building with plug-in capsules to promote exchangeability and modifications to the structure over time, theoretically improving its capacity to adjust to the rapidly changing conditions of the post-industrial society. When the building first opened in March of 1972, it was advertised in the media to signal ‘the dawn of the capsule age.’

The irony presented by the story of the Nakagin Capsule Tower is the fact that it became the last architecture of its kind to be completed in the world. Furthermore, the building has never undergone the process of regeneration during the forty years of existence. Not a single capsule has been replaced since 1972, even though Kurokawa intended them to sustain a lifespan of only twenty-five years.

The design in reality proved to be too rigid in adapting to the unforeseen political and economic developments in the years that followed its construction. With the building’s system in stasis without fulfilling its original mission of continual growth and renewal, it stands like a monument to a future that never arrived in the 21st Century.

Due to the pressures of the city’s real estate market, plans have been discussed for the Nakagin Capsule Tower to be demolished to make way for a conventional apartment complex. Yet, the building today has coincidentally assumed a new role in the city, becoming a poignant reminder of a path ultimately not taken.

(via yeshairy)

mentalstability:

Jessica Stam by Donna Trope

mentalstability:

Jessica Stam by Donna Trope

(via at0mofeden)