Spotted Chameleon

Apr 17

You’ve really gotta hand it to short people

brownglucose:

dipschtick:

because they usually can’t reach it anyways.

*kicks the next tall person I see in the shin*

(via lntelligent)



onthegreatsea:

still not sorry

ps. remember to read the captions

(via cyberpunkdespair)


kidsmealkidsmeal:

LAUGHS UNTIL CRIES

(via emmyc)


vtaijinkyofusho:

howl the drama queen

(via carry-on-my-wayward-butt)


rorschachx:

Fledgling swallows sitting on a stable door wait to be fed by their parents | image by Richard Bowler

rorschachx:

Fledgling swallows sitting on a stable door wait to be fed by their parents | image by Richard Bowler


Apr 16

(via lntelligent)


superblys:

Do you. bite your thumb. at us, sir? I do bite. my thumb, sir. DO YOU BITE YOUR THUMB AT US, SIR? Is the law of our side, if I say ay? No. NO, SIR, I DO NOT BITE MY THUMB AT YOU, SIR, BUT I BITE MY THUMB, SIR. DO YOU QUARREL, SIR?  QUARREL SIR!  NO, SIR.


moeoftoe:

i’m sorry i was watching this scene and omg jorah’s fucking face the whole time

image

(via carry-on-my-wayward-butt)


readerwriterdancer:

One time, the Queen of England decided to knight a loyal member of her country who happened to be Jewish. 

This man knew that knights were supposed to say something in Latin as the Queen knighted them, but didn’t remember the line, so he quickly said “ma nishtana halaila hazeh micol haleilot”

This, of course, confused the Queen, who turned to her advisor and asked “Why is this knight different from all other knights?”

(via readerwriterdancer)


artschoolglasses:

Painting; Fruit

(via danidandidaneee)


flansjohnburgh:

theantigovernor:

flansjohnburgh:

what does html stand for?

hypertext markup language

no i mean like, what does it believe in?

(via the-frostiest-of-butts)


worduptiffany:

No one verbs like Gaston,
Adverb verbs like Gaston,
No one verbs with the adjective noun like Gaston.

(via carry-on-my-wayward-butt)


art-of-swords:

Dao Sword

  • Dated: early 20th Century
  • Culture: Chinese
  • Measurements: length 90.5 cm

The sword has a slightly curved, single-edged, damask blade, with a double groove, engraved with the effigy of a dragon on a face and ideograms on the other. It features a flat, brass hilt of lobed shape with relieved border, decorated with bas-relieved floral motifs en suite with all other mounts. The grip is black, made of wood while the wooden scabbard comes with mounts decorated en suite.

Source: Copyright © 2014 Czerny’s International Auction House S.R.L.


broadlybrazen:

heybluestrose:

Kolam is a rangoli traditionally composed of geometric lines and shapes, drawn around a grid pattern of dots. It is drawn by south Indian women with rice or chalk powder in front of their homes. 

For my followers who don’t know, kolam is waaay harder to do than it appears here. I mean, this requires a huge degree of skill. Some people can use chalk, but my mom told me it’s generally frowned down upon to do so. In fact, most South Indian ladies (and probably most of the kolams presented here) were probably made the traditional way: by pinching some flour into your palm, folding it and dropping it. Yes, dropping flour to make crazy, intricate patterns.

I remember watching my gran & my aunts making kolams - they made it look so effortless, so pretty and perfectly cast - and then trying to replicate it.

oh. my. god. 

mine looked like a flock of deranged chickens had gone skittering through some flour. 

(via leupagus)


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