sometimes i wonder if this is the price for what we've done... for our sins-c.l.
  • rynnay:



    Found this little guy at college today

    I wonder what he is majoring in.

    maybe neuroscience.

    (via 10knotes)

  • I hate it when I get comfy in bed and realize I forgot to do something

  • Neuschwanstein Castle Schwangau, Germany


    (Source: inthecoldlightofmorning, via stupidtai)

    56315 Notes
  • yet still you break your back by holding the sky in your palms (via p.d)  (via facina-oris)

    (via stupidtai)

  • "

    You carry the heavens
    in you eyes
    like one of those old
    Greek tragedies.

    And I’d call you Atlas,
    but he wasn’t given
    a choice to hold the stars.

    You were.

  • dahliasheng:

    Yeah so, I think weird things when Supernatural is on hiatus.

    (via 10knotes)

  • elizabethlaildaily:

    Elizabeth Lail as Anna & Georgina Haig as Elsa in Once Upon A Time: 4x01 ‘A Tale of Two Sisters’ (x)

    (via womenofouat)

  • sforzinda:

    Palazzo Ducale, Urbino, Luciano Laurana

    Built in the mid-fifteenth century by the Dalmatian architect Luciano Laurana (among many other prominent architects of the era, including Alberti, and later, Bramante) for the Duke Federico da Montefeltro, the Ducal Palace of Urbino was, at the time of its construction, the most modern palace in Italy, with its towers, perfectly round arches and courtyards surrounded by columns of white stone. Lorenzo the Magnificent himself had asked for the copy of the reliefs, while Ludovico Gonzaga of Mantua ordered for a detailed survey of the building. But no one could have imitated the light that flooded the palace from numerous courtyards on different levels, or the way it enhanced the ivory-coloured relief carvings.

    Perched on the hill, the palace had transformed the entire city of Urbino into a court. Set in a radically different scenario compared to the Palazzo Medici in Florence (which had become a model for all similar schemes of the era), the palace was conceived as a symbol and instrument of family continuity, and represented the city’s renaissance and housed its fruits. With its spacious courtyards (built on the detailed designs by Leon Battista Alberti, as an homage to Brunelleschi and principles of early Florentine Renaissance), the palace conjured up its own beauty while retaining the rules and laws of classical architecture. The palace was filled with fashionable paintings by the leading artists of the period, with windows embellished with marble surrounds, and with carved fireplaces in gold leaf. But for all this, it remained an austere building: the residence of an enlightened warrior who was so mindful of the eternal value of culture that he invested huge sums in order to assemble the richest library in Italy. Urbino, a small city whose economy was not worth a fraction of that generated many other Italian cities by banking and industry, boasted the virtù and riches of its ruler through the palace.

    Raphael, Antonio Forcellino
    Courts and Courtly Arts in Renaissance Italy: Urbino, Francesco Paolo Fiore
    — Imagery one; two; three

    (Source: mistresseswholunch, via forgetaway)

  • phe-nomenal:

    Elie Saab Pre-Spring 2015

    (via rescuingmaidens)