Photo 7 Jun 9,696 notes

(Source: -mothernorth-)

Photo 6 Jun 43,880 notes jessica-leigh:

thepartyrehab:

Pumpkin Pie Milkshakes.
Ingredients & Measurements:
2 cups Vanilla Ice Cream
1/2 cup Milk
1/4 cup Cream or Half & Half
1 Tbsp Vanilla Extract
2/3 Pureed Pumpkin
1/2 Tbsp Pumpkin Pie Spice
1/3 Cup Graham Cracker Crumbs
2-3 oz. Bourbon
Frosting & Sprinkles
Instructions:Add all ingredients to a blender until mixed well. Rim glasses with a very light coating of frosting and dip in sprinkles. Pour the shake into the cup and sprinkle cinnamon on top. Top with whipped cream if you want & enjoy!

i think i might cry. i need this

jessica-leigh:

thepartyrehab:

Pumpkin Pie Milkshakes.

Ingredients & Measurements:

  • 2 cups Vanilla Ice Cream
  • 1/2 cup Milk
  • 1/4 cup Cream or Half & Half
  • 1 Tbsp Vanilla Extract
  • 2/3 Pureed Pumpkin
  • 1/2 Tbsp Pumpkin Pie Spice
  • 1/3 Cup Graham Cracker Crumbs
  • 2-3 oz. Bourbon
  • Frosting & Sprinkles

Instructions:
Add all ingredients to a blender until mixed well. Rim glasses with a very light coating of frosting and dip in sprinkles. Pour the shake into the cup and sprinkle cinnamon on top. Top with whipped cream if you want & enjoy!

i think i might cry. i need this

(Source: itspartyrehab)

Video 5 Jun 59,137 notes

ukeaco:

spookinglyhandsome:

lancenothiding:

throughtheseyoungeyes:

loyal-creatures-on-earth:

theepichobo:

just-a-skinny-boy:

What if money were no object?

absolutely brilliant

this is perfect.

I needed to hear this.

i just … . i just broke down crying, at work, because i listening to this just now. OMG, so many feels.

this is the truest thing I’ve ever heard

I’m trying, Alan Watts. I really am.

via .
Photo 4 Jun 1,166 notes

(Source: thisisfranci)

via .
Text 3 Jun 1 note REMINDER: I Moved!!

lemnopp:

If you want my new url, message me and I’d be more than happy to send you my way!

Until then, this blog is going to stay up but inactive for a good while, so feel free to keep following this for the queue but…

There is an active blog somewhere out there that I’m still running, if you want to come by!!

Video 2 Jun 318,217 notes
Text 1 Jun 122,294 notes

tardisity:

everybody you have ever met came out of a vagina screaming in fear

(Source: paranormaltardisity)

via This Is Me.
Text 31 May 189,255 notes

myjourneymythoughts:

hairelastics:

if you go to condomusa.com you can get free condoms

this has been a psa don’t be silly wrap your willy

Signal boosting the hell out of this.

Photo 30 May 25,041 notes onul:

The Irish werewolf is different from the Teutonic or European werewolf, as it is really not a “monster” at all. Unlike its continental cousins, this shapeshifter is the guardian and protector of children, wounded men and lost persons. According to some ancient sources, the Irish werewolves were even recruited by kings in time of war. Known in their native land as the faoladh or conroicht, their predatory behaviour is typical of the common wolf, not beneath the occasional nocturnal raid on local sheep or cattle herds. If attacked or surprised while in wolf form, they usually simply run off because this causes them to shift back into their more vulnerable human form. However, after changing back into a man or woman, evidence of their lupine adventure remains on their bodies. If wounded, the injury remains. If they kill a sheep or cow, the telltale bloodstains stay on their faces and hands. 
The most famous of the mythical Irish werewolves are the people of Ossory (modern day Kilkenny) whose legends live on even today. Among other lingering tales, the Ossory folk were documented by none other than Giraldus Cambrensis who, in the year 1185 transcribed what was no doubt a much older, oral folktale. According to Giraldus, the Ossory werewolves worked in pairs, male and female. A chosen couple lived as wolves for seven years before returning to human form to be replaced by a matched set of two others. During their time as wolves, they fed from the herds but this was taken as their due for watching over wandering children, healing the wounded, and guiding lost strangers to safety. Despite the fact that this is a pre-Christian folk belief, the Irish werewolves eventually gained a reputation for being under a curse from either St Natalia (St Nailè) or, naturally, St Patrick as punishment for some vague transgression committed long ago. If you read Giraldus’ account of these creatures, it is easy to separate what may be the original tale from his preachy commentary at the end. 

http://www.ancientworlds.net/aw/Article/1203825

onul:

The Irish werewolf is different from the Teutonic or European werewolf, as it is really not a “monster” at all. Unlike its continental cousins, this shapeshifter is the guardian and protector of children, wounded men and lost persons. According to some ancient sources, the Irish werewolves were even recruited by kings in time of war. Known in their native land as the faoladh or conroicht, their predatory behaviour is typical of the common wolf, not beneath the occasional nocturnal raid on local sheep or cattle herds. If attacked or surprised while in wolf form, they usually simply run off because this causes them to shift back into their more vulnerable human form. However, after changing back into a man or woman, evidence of their lupine adventure remains on their bodies. If wounded, the injury remains. If they kill a sheep or cow, the telltale bloodstains stay on their faces and hands. 

The most famous of the mythical Irish werewolves are the people of Ossory (modern day Kilkenny) whose legends live on even today. Among other lingering tales, the Ossory folk were documented by none other than Giraldus Cambrensis who, in the year 1185 transcribed what was no doubt a much older, oral folktale. According to Giraldus, the Ossory werewolves worked in pairs, male and female. A chosen couple lived as wolves for seven years before returning to human form to be replaced by a matched set of two others. During their time as wolves, they fed from the herds but this was taken as their due for watching over wandering children, healing the wounded, and guiding lost strangers to safety. 

Despite the fact that this is a pre-Christian folk belief, the Irish werewolves eventually gained a reputation for being under a curse from either St Natalia (St Nailè) or, naturally, St Patrick as punishment for some vague transgression committed long ago. If you read Giraldus’ account of these creatures, it is easy to separate what may be the original tale from his preachy commentary at the end. 

via This Is Me.
Text 29 May 389,064 notes

It bugs me when people are unnecessarily mean. Like, you didn’t have to make that comment. You could have just kept your mouth shut and left that person not feeling bad about themselves. What do you gain from making someone else feel like shit? Nothing of substance. Maybe a fleeting moment of power but that’s gone as soon as it comes so why? There’s enough unhappiness in the world without you adding to it.

(Source: spookyginnys)

via This Is Me.
Chat 28 May 79,707 notes
  • me: i am unhappy
  • other people: there are people worse off than you
  • me: that's not how that works
Video 27 May 39,413 notes
Audio 26 May 149,357 notes

tentacuddles:

mako-symptoms:

JESUS CHRIST, MOST ACCURATE POST ALL DAY.

GET ON MY GLUBBIN BLOG

(Source: tomhiddlestunned)

Played 855,369 times. via This Is Me.
Photo 25 May 65,773 notes ludwiglovesthebottom:

so im doing homework and my mom is making dinner and i just heard “ive got my eye on you” and i guess she taped an eye eraser to a wooden spoon and….… .

ludwiglovesthebottom:

so im doing homework and my mom is making dinner and i just heard “ive got my eye on you” and i guess she taped an eye eraser to a wooden spoon and….… .

(Source: reivixx)

via This Is Me.
Audio 24 May 1,206 notes

marielikestodraw:

The Irrepressibles - “Two Men In Love” (previously “Prince”)

People, listen to this and be forever changed.
One of the most beautiful things I’ve ever heard and the lyrics are so raw and beautiful, and it’s so rare, my adoration for this band will never cease.

(Source: we-love-the-irrepressibles)

Played 11,827 times. via Enter At Your Own Risk.

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