Inspire me.
becausebirds:

I met this twerking, albino Raven named Pearl today. It is only one of four known albino Ravens in the whole world.
Pearl lives in this woman’s house. The handler has a permit, and the bird is property of the government (like hawks and falcons). She is affiliated with the California Wildlife Center. Every time the handler stopped petting Pearl she started cawing. She really likes affection.

becausebirds:

I met this twerking, albino Raven named Pearl today. It is only one of four known albino Ravens in the whole world.

Pearl lives in this woman’s house. The handler has a permit, and the bird is property of the government (like hawks and falcons). She is affiliated with the California Wildlife Center. Every time the handler stopped petting Pearl she started cawing. She really likes affection.

beben-eleben:

Autumn’s Beautiful Transformations

lolalii:

looking for new people to talk to :) anons are welcome x

lolalii:

looking for new people to talk to :) anons are welcome x

allmymetaphors:

i accidentally showed some weakness earlier today it was disgusting i would not recommend it 

corgisandboobs:

cuntwrap-supr3m3:

mirror:

If women catcalled men (X)

Bet those arms could put together my IKEA furniture… New pick up line forever.

The shit people say to women on the street is disgusting and wrong, but I’m not gonna lie…I would greatly like to hear one of these lines sometime in my life.

boyirl:

Ted LawsonEntropy, 2012

boyirl:

Ted Lawson
Entropy, 2012

asylum-art:

At Joshua Liner Gallery, New Works from Tiffany Bozic.

Artist on Tumblr

For this work, Bozic remembers a trip to Mount Lassen, California, with her husband. Recalling the experience—even though several years had passed—Bozic finally sat down to create this painting, remembering her imagination of “deep sea organisms slowly drifting up into the sky from the black current of the water.” She also notes, “I suppose the image stuck with me because it could be a metaphor for a lot of my different emotions… some light and warm, some deep and cold.” The contrasting tones and shades lend themselves to this mood, with negative dark space and dark trees emerging from the solid white snow forms. The ethereal sea shapes preside over the scene.

In an attempt to relay her consciousness’ perspective, this body of work is a rich account of Tiffany Bozic’s incredible encounters with nature. Bozic describes the source of her inspiration as a “complex and inexplicable world.” However, with Qualia, Bozic’s world is within reach and beautifully discrete.