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eiter:

Mr. & Mrs. Smith (2005)

(via sonicsong89)

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playbunny:

that awesome feeling when you know that despite not talking to a friend everyday or even after a very long time that you’re both still cool

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superiorescalator:

please watch this vine

(via kurtdevon)

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taylorswift:

I was proud of the simple fact that I somehow avoided a major embarrassment in this moment.

taylorswift:

I was proud of the simple fact that I somehow avoided a major embarrassment in this moment.

(Source: ohsoswiftly, via tayallisons)

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mightyhealthyquest:

IT’S ALWAYS TEA TIME!

(via thenaebyrd777)

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rhamphotheca:

Autumn is a period of busy work for beavers. 
In colder northern climates, they spend much of their days collecting and storing food to get them through the frozen winter months. Young trees or small branches are accumulated in an underwater cache located not far from the lodge. The lower levels of deep ponds or lakes never freeze, so storing the branches on the pond bottom ensures the food never does, either. 
Young beavers without an established lodge will also use the early fall to build one; they can complete their den in about a month of hard work. Older beavers who already have a lodge will make repairs to it in late fall, packing mud into the outer walls except for a small area at the top. This provides insulation, and, once frozen, also protection against predators. The area left un-mudded at the top helps with ventilation. 
The temperature inside a well-insulated lodge varies little during the winter, usually remaining just a degree or two above freezing, even when the weather outside fluctuates greatly or drops significantly below freezing.photo by Michael Jefferies (mgjefferies) 
(via: Peterson Field Guides)

rhamphotheca:

Autumn is a period of busy work for beavers.

In colder northern climates, they spend much of their days collecting and storing food to get them through the frozen winter months. Young trees or small branches are accumulated in an underwater cache located not far from the lodge. The lower levels of deep ponds or lakes never freeze, so storing the branches on the pond bottom ensures the food never does, either.

Young beavers without an established lodge will also use the early fall to build one; they can complete their den in about a month of hard work. Older beavers who already have a lodge will make repairs to it in late fall, packing mud into the outer walls except for a small area at the top. This provides insulation, and, once frozen, also protection against predators. The area left un-mudded at the top helps with ventilation.

The temperature inside a well-insulated lodge varies little during the winter, usually remaining just a degree or two above freezing, even when the weather outside fluctuates greatly or drops significantly below freezing.

photo by Michael Jefferies (mgjefferies)

(via: Peterson Field Guides)

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santablainey:

darren everett criss

image

blaine devon anderson

image

the brain actually boggles

(Source: bleeriosarchive, via criss-and-also-colfer)

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heylenne:

Not finished yet… =)

I’m not in the mood for this, so I just can’t finish it yet. I sent to my teachers the project in such a horrible state… Wow, if I weren’t so happy doing what I’m doing I would feel bad for my project…

Nah. I don’t think so.

The weird part is… they seem to have really liked it. o.õ Even if mine was the only project without cover, printed awfully on typing paper, with some missing pictures and some others completely blured.

(via elf-in-mirror)

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atraversso:

Cliff - Mexico  by Maxlight
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anneboleyns:

Rick O’Connell: a summary

(via harkeen)