I was Stars once

Hello, I am Mike, I'm thinking of going by Mikhail, I like acoustic covers of songs that shouldn't be covered acoustically.

travisjacob:

Went to this amazing little hot springs near the river. 

(via the-forest-fae)

madamecuratrix:

darksilenceinsuburbia:

Jimmy Nelson

Before They Pass Away

Website

The most gorgeous and wonderful photoset that’s come across my dash in a while.

Wow.

(via white-chocolate-milk)

(Source: ganta, via killersgrinon)

collinsportmaine:

rawrrachey:

glassbottomairplane:

Cool ghost photography by surrealist photographer Cristopher McKenney.

No

Looks like the Annual Ghost & Cadaver Convention has started in Collinsport.

theheirsofdurin:

cybersyncing said: ok but hear me out: The Hobbit where everything is the same except Bilbo has the personality of Martin Freeman

(via zwetshopboys)

Dolce Gabbana ss14 + hair colors | inspired by (+)

(Source: imsebastainstan, via anaer111)

(Source: becketts, via howlingfordusk)

sugaratoms:

1) The shape of a heart outlines the red bird of paradise (Paradisaea rubra) as it hangs upside down in its performance. This species, from the west Papuan islands, is listed as near threatened on the IUCN red list, but generally birds of paradise are not at threat of survival. 

2)It’s possible the plumage of some species inhibit their flying abilities, especially navigating the vine- and foliage-dense jungles where they live. They rarely need to fly far though, as no birds of paradise travel great distances. Pictured is the king bird of paradise (Cicinnurus regius) from New Guinea.

3)To attract females the magnificent bird of paradise (Cicinnurus magnificus), found in the montane forests of New Guinea, opens its fluorescent green mouth and puffs up its chest like a muscular bodybuilder. Like most birds of paradise, after mating the female is left to protect the eggs and raise the chicks on her own.

4)  The plumes of the raggiana bird of paradise (Paradisaea raggiana) are heavily used in the feathered headdresses of New Guineans, but habitat loss from human development is a greater threat to their survival than hunting.

5) The plumage of male birds of paradise is usually bright and bold in colour, like the feathers of this blue bird of paradise (Paradisaea rudolphi). In contrast, the females of this group of birds have retained the dull brown, black and olive colouring of their crow-like ancestors.

Photo Credit: Tim Laman/Australian Museum (1, 2, 3), Dr Bruce M Beehler/Australian Museum (4) and Carl Bento/Australian Museum (5).

(Source: australiangeographic.com.au, via root-beer-riku)

k-lionheart:

tittily:

cant get authentic italian cuisine like this anymore

i don’t even know where to start with this post

k-lionheart:

tittily:

cant get authentic italian cuisine like this anymore

i don’t even know where to start with this post

(Source: les-memorables, via ewchihasush)