Watch out, you don’t push me any further
You’re not the only one walking ‘round with a loaded gun
This little girl is capable of murder ‘cause you hurt her

Apr 18 · 1,901 notes · reblog




I watched this 4 minute video about how reintroducing wolves to Yellowstone park literally changed everything about the park and just sat there for another two minutes, mouth open and teary eyed and amazed. Definitely worth a watch. 

the world is awesome.

This made me teary eyed as well. It’s amazing.

Apr 18 · 17,729 notes · reblog

I aim to be
but my
hands still
and my voice
isn’t quite
— Michelle K., Earning Your Roar (via samprincesschester)
Apr 18 · 19,668 notes · reblog


no, dean, says everyone.

Apr 18 · 8,306 notes · reblog

Apr 18 · 10,067 notes · reblog


Chapter 1 // Chapter 16

Power is a lot like a real estate. It’s all about location, location, location. The closer you are to the source, the higher your property value.

Apr 18 · 414 notes · reblog

Apr 18 · 4,598 notes · reblog


Actias luna
Luna Moth
Second project for SI. I don’t like this one as much as my last one.


Actias luna

Luna Moth

Second project for SI. I don’t like this one as much as my last one.

Apr 18 · 351 notes · reblog

the last of us: left behind + concept art

Apr 17 · 4,286 notes · reblog


Torres del Paine National Park, Chile | val guzman


Torres del Paine National Park, Chile | val guzman
Apr 17 · 2,142 notes · reblog

You’re my weak spot. And I’m yours.

Apr 17 · 3,662 notes · reblog

Sam + Dean (season 1)

Apr 17 · 2,151 notes · reblog

Apr 17 · 1,980 notes · reblog

Apr 17 · 15,204 notes · reblog


Gabriel García Márquez Dead: Nobel Prize-Winning Author Dies At 87 (TIMENew York Times)

Colombian Nobel laureate Gabriel García Márquez was the author of One Hundred Years of Solitude (1967), Autumn of the Patriarch (1975), Love in the Time of Cholera (1985), in addition to many other novels, short stories, and non-fiction works. In 1982 he received the Nobel Prize in Literature for “his novels and short stories, in which the fantastic and the realistic are combined in a richly composed world of imagination, reflecting a continent’s life and conflicts.” García Márquez, only the fourth of six Latin Americans to be awarded the literature prize since its inception in 1901, lamented: “they have taken into account the literature of the sub-continent and have awarded me as a way of awarding all of this literature.” In his acceptance speech, entitled “The Solitude of Latin America”, García Márquez addressed the postcolonial struggles of Latin American nations, and the willing embrace by European institutions of Latin American cultural expression but not its social realities:

Latin America neither wants, nor has any reason, to be a pawn without a will of its own; nor is it merely wishful thinking that its quest for independence and originality should become a Western aspiration. However, the navigational advances that have narrowed such distances between our Americas and Europe seem, conversely, to have accentuated our cultural remoteness. Why is the originality so readily granted us in literature so mistrustfully denied us in our difficult attempts at social change? Why think that the social justice sought by progressive Europeans for their own countries cannot also be a goal for Latin America, with different methods for dissimilar conditions? 

Apr 17 · 832 notes · reblog