1. natefacington:

    Party hard #rektober

    (Source: memeguy-com, via spookylumpkins)


  2. adrianherrera:

    Hanging on the Telephone | Blondie

    (via arseniccupcakes)


  3. Another productive morning trepanning one of those peeing plastic baby dolls.

  4. asylum-art:

    Splendid Wood Cutout Sculptures by Martin Tomsky

    on deviantART \  Etsy

    London-based artist Martin Tomsky creates elaborate illustrations that are then transformed into beautifully intricate wooden sculptures.

    (via cornucopacetic)

  5. thatfunnyblog:


    There is a story behind these mugs

    How many times

    (Source: princusbeau, via ouijagigi)

  6. swiczeniuk:

    Following the previous post, here is the self portrait I took in 2009 after seeing Galliano’s collection.

  8. mymodernmet:

    Louisiana-based photographer Frank Relle captures the nighttime magic of New Orleans in his ongoing series New Orleans Nightscapes. He uses long exposures to capture the feeling of the powerful, haunting beauty throughout his hometown.

    (via mabs-carousel)

  9. spookysproul:

    Welcome to October!
    I have these drawn up and ready to tattoo at your beckoning. I will do one of each in black and one of each in color.
    These will be administered on a first-come-first-served basis, but leaving me a deposit on my chamber door for one will save it for you.
    Please point your Ouija board to answers@spookysproul.com if you would like to pick a plot for yourself.

    Look at all this spooky cuteness!!

  10. shortcuttothestars:

    The absolute best thing to do when you’re down with a cold is make awesome outfits on your dress form <3 Now I’m spent, tea and movies I think

    (via petitedeath)

  12. ovarytissue:

    My maidenhair fern and fungi♥ 

    (via mabs-carousel)

  13. brokenponycutiemark:

    :wumpscut:, “Wreath of Barbs

  14. - Delineated // Victoria Anderson by Robert John Kley // for Schön! #26 -

    (Source: poisoned-apple, via petitedeath)


  15. "Very few of us are born into homes where we see true examples of the artistic temperament, and since artists do certainly conduct their lives—necessarily—on a different pattern from the average man of business, it is very easy to misunderstand what he does and why he does it when we see it from the outside. The picture of the artist as a monster made up of one part vain child, one part suffering martyr, and one part boulevardier is a legacy to us from the last century, and a remarkably embarrassing inheritance. There is an earlier and healthier idea of the artist than that, the idea of the genius as a man more versatile, more sympathetic, more studious than his fellows, more catholic in his tastes, less at the mercy of the ideas of the crowd."
    — Dorothea Brande, Becoming A Writer, 1934 (via austinkleon)