readtheaboutpage:

donejustdone:

500daysofevilexes:

loseegoose:

 

This is legit.

More PSAs need to stop worrying about offending people and get down to the nitty gritty like this. It’s the only way to open so many eyes.

shit

If people are offended, they are probably guilty.

gothiccharmschool:

Soon. Soooooooon.

sorelatable:

Have you ever looked at someone’s tumblr and realized that you guys could be bestfriends? I have like 5 tumblr bestfriends and they have no idea

infomedicos:

El subsuelo del cuerpo humano.

infomedicos:

El subsuelo del cuerpo humano.

vivzie-pop:

theotherwesley:

Me getting up in the morning like 

Hittin’ the keyboard like

Friends comin’ online like



DID YOu SEE tHE THINGg MY GOD

reblogging cause this seems strangely accurate

hoodbypussy:

Évolution inversée

“It took me four years to paint like Raphael, but a lifetime to paint like a child.”
― Pablo Picasso

vaultt-tec:

The Mechanist and The AntAgnonizer 

adulthoodisokay:

nateswinehart:

Being good to each other is so important, guys.

Well that was unexpected.

neurosciencestuff:

The effects of very early Alzheimer’s disease on the characteristics of writing by a renowned author

Iris Murdoch (I.M.) was among the most celebrated British writers of the post-war era. Her final novel, however, received a less than enthusiastic critical response on its publication in 1995. Not long afterwards, I.M. began to show signs of insidious cognitive decline, and received a diagnosis of Alzheimer’s disease, which was confirmed histologically after her death in 1999. Anecdotal evidence, as well as the natural history of the condition, would suggest that the changes of Alzheimer’s disease were already established in I.M. while she was writing her final work. The end product was unlikely, however, to have been influenced by the compensatory use of dictionaries or thesauri, let alone by later editorial interference. These facts present a unique opportunity to examine the effects of the early stages of Alzheimer’s disease on spontaneous written output from an individual with exceptional expertise in this area. Techniques of automated textual analysis were used to obtain detailed comparisons among three of her novels: her first published work, a work written during the prime of her creative life and the final novel. Whilst there were few disparities at the levels of overall structure and syntax, measures of lexical diversity and the lexical characteristics of these three texts varied markedly and in a consistent fashion. This unique set of findings is discussed in the context of the debate as to whether syntax and semantics decline separately or in parallel in patients with Alzheimer’s disease.

Full Article

squish-muffin69:

Maybe if I move slowly he won’t see me

squish-muffin69:

Maybe if I move slowly he won’t see me

"I don’t understand why when we destroy something created by man we call it vandalism, but when we destroy something created by nature we call it progress."

Ed Begley. Actor, environmentalist (via purplebuddhaproject)