by Johnny Clasper
The more you know who you are and what you want, the less you let things upset you.
is she using a vhs to try to clean that up
I’m almost 100% sure that’s the box for Sonic 2
“Esoterically, the Hanged Man is the human spirit which is suspended from heaven by a single thread. Wisdom, not death, is the reward for this voluntary sacrifice during which the human soul, suspended above the world of illusion, and meditating upon its unreality, is rewarded by the achievement of self-realization.”-Manly P. Hall, The Secret Teachings of All Ages
Lions pretend to be hurt by the bites of their young to encourage them.
this put the biggest smile on my face
Flow with whatever may happen, and let your mind be free: Stay centered by accepting whatever you are doing. This is the ultimate.Chuang Tzu (via thecalminside)
"As a substitute teacher in Los Angeles, Trinie Dalton found herself required to confiscate the notes passed among her students. What began as disciplinary action soon became an obsession, and after three years Dalton had amassed hundreds of notes. The best of these were then sent to twenty-four artists, visionary doodlers who illustrated, interpreted, and reimagined. The results are collected in Dear New Girl or Whatever Your Name Is.”—NPR
Pictured above is Los Angeles-based artist and comedian Kevin Christy’s contribution to the book. Other contributors include Paper Rad, Ashley Macomber, and MOCAtv artists Jim Drain and Marcel Dzama.
Anonymous asked: Dude the gamecube sucked
もののけ姫, Mononoke-hime 1997
her name is Katherine G. Johnson
for emphasis: NASA ASKED HER TO CHECK A FUCKING COMPUTER’S WORK
Il Johnson Space Center prende il nome da lei, vero? VERO?
Tibetan Buddhist monks Create Mandalas Using Millions of Grains of Sand-The Mystical Arts
Imagine the amount of patience that’s required to create such highly detailed art such as this! To promote healing and world peace, a group of Tibetan Buddhist monks, from the Drepung Loseling Monastery in India, travel the world creating incredible mandalas using millions of grains of sand. For days or even weeks, the monks spend up to eight hours a day working on one mandala sand painting, pouring multicolored grains of sand onto a shared platform until it becomes a spectacular piece of art.
And then they destroy it shortly after to show the impermanence and temporary nature of life.