Caramel stuffed apple cider cookies.
do you believe in life after love
Adults Billy and Teddy. They meet after a long time away by the mission (in space?)
Hope you like it! ♥
i thought this was a long sleeved shirt but its not and idk how to feel about it
still can’t believe i bought a plaid TANK TOP flannel
how did i miss this
do you own any black long-sleeved things? that could be a salvage for it maybe
+ black leggings and your reg boots or like a plain round-toe boot with white knee high socks cuffed over top
you’re so cute anything you do will rock it
also tbh i kinda like it as, you got great shoulder peek-a-boo happening
probs you should just wear it exactly like you have on in this photo your tumtum is so so great
omg why are you so good to me????/
i’m thinking probably i’ll end up wearing it with jorts and a black tank top or maybe no shirt like you said, depending on my location.
but i think i am gonna hold off on it until it’s warmer because i havent got long sleeved shirts at all really
(add spikes/studs on the shoulder part? y/y?)
Surgically Altered Ceramics by Beccy Ridsdel
UK-based artist Beccy Ridsdel creates fun yet strangely macabre interventions where ceramics have been surgically altered to reveal additional layers of detail. Where the metaphor of surgery might normally evoke blood and guts, Ridsdel instead reveals further floral patterns inside bone china plates and cups. The pieces are part of an ongoing examination regarding the perception of ceramics as craft or art. You can see more of her work over on Facebook and she has a few pieces for sale in her shop. (via Slow Art Day)
collections that are raw as fuck ➝ zuhair murad pre-fall 2014
Forensics Queen Beverly Katz in Sakizuki
I’ll be seeing you
WARNING: Not Safe for Work … or for Your Exam in Hematology
The Morphology of Human Blood Cells (1956)
Dorothy Sturm’s beautiful watercolors are difficult to distinguish from an actual microphotograph (except perhaps they are clearer and more detailed than a micrograph, and certainly superior to images from the 1950’s).
Sturm’s watercolor on paper illustrations, drawn directly from Wright-stained smears prepared by [microbiologists], depicted normal, pathological and infectious hematology with a clarity, detail and beauty that photomicrography of the 1950’s simply couldn’t approach. JAMA, in a review of the first edition, even called her work “of exceptional quality.”
 This table showing hematopoiesis (as it was understood in 1956) was the frontispiece of the first edition of Diggs’ The Morphology of Human Blood Cells. Here’s the key to this illustration.
 Cell types found in smears of peripheral blood from normal individuals
 Blood parasites
 Fat cells
 Megakarocytes and thrombocytes
SOURCE: Codex 99