Divide et impera
theme
"I’ll swallow my blood before I swallow my pride."
Al Capone (via)
stormtrooperfashion:

Vivien Solari in “Vivien” by Scott Trindle for Twin Magazine #10, Spring/Summer 2014
See more from this set here.

stormtrooperfashion:

Vivien Solari in “Vivien” by Scott Trindle for Twin Magazine #10, Spring/Summer 2014

See more from this set here.

Ak Ana, the “White Mother” is the primordial creator-goddess of Turkic people and the Khanty and Mansi peoples of Siberia. She is also known as the goddess of the water. She was the consort of Kayra Han.

Water had created earlier than Earth. Therefore she was believed to be a sister to Earth. The beginning of the Earth emanated from Water. In ancient Turkish beliefs, Tangri (God) Kaira Khan is a pure, white goose that flies constantly over an endless expanse of water (time). But before Ak-Ana appears to urge Kaira Khan to create, he experiences a disturbance of his calm. From the bottom of the Water a “sacred duck” Lura lifted the sand, clay and silt, from which the Earth was created. Water was the initial state of everything in existence. Water evenly gave rise to both foreign and hostile elements. It was the possessor of spirits and the entrance into the other realm. The life, fertility and productivity of land depended on the Ak Ana.

art credit (x)

sassassinates:

on loving a fighter

C

smellslikedossantosspirit:

Chanson Française

"We are a big, close family. I am the third of five siblings. I have an elder brother in the gas and oil industry, an elder sister who’s a teacher, a younger brother who’s a linguist and a younger sister who’s a hedge-fund manager. I live with her in London. Family, for me, is the most important thing because it is constant and real. Much as I love my job, it picks you up and it puts you down." — Rose Leslie for YOU Magazine

venetianassasssin:

Sky this evening.


Preliminary cover illustration for Horror at Gull House,1973

Preliminary cover illustration for Horror at Gull House,1973

Curiosity is not a sin…. But we should exercise caution with our curiosity… yes, indeed.