sue

Don't Look Back

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Queens

Queens

Queens

Queens
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"when the time comes
to love yourself well
it takes a good solid month
to stop crying
about everything
you have to let go"
Andrea Gibson (via purplebuddhaproject)
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"Try to say nothing negative about anybody.
a) for three days
b) for forty-five days
c) for three months


See what happens to your life."
Cleaning Piece III by Yoko Ono  (via thatkindofwoman)
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nevver:

Stuck in Hopperville, Sally Storch
nevver:

Stuck in Hopperville, Sally Storch
nevver:

Stuck in Hopperville, Sally Storch
nevver:

Stuck in Hopperville, Sally Storch
nevver:

Stuck in Hopperville, Sally Storch
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nevver:

Summer of love, Gérard Schlosser
nevver:

Summer of love, Gérard Schlosser
nevver:

Summer of love, Gérard Schlosser
nevver:

Summer of love, Gérard Schlosser
nevver:

Summer of love, Gérard Schlosser
nevver:

Summer of love, Gérard Schlosser
nevver:

Summer of love, Gérard Schlosser
nevver:

Summer of love, Gérard Schlosser
nevver:

Summer of love, Gérard Schlosser
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nevver:

Brain waves
nevver:

Brain waves
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"You get a little moody sometimes but I think that’s because you like to read. People that like to read are always a little fucked up."
Pat Conroy, The Prince of Tides (via thelavenderlife)
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theeconomist:

Eyes on the classroom: To close the education gap, Latin America must produce better teachers
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explore-blog:

Happy birthday, beloved children’s book author Ruth Krauss  (July 25, 1901–July 10, 1993)! Celebrate with Open House for Butterflies, her final and loveliest collaboration with Maurice Sendak.
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theeconomist:

Kal’s cartoon: this week, Putin, Russia and the West
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ancientpeoples:

Colossal marble head of Asklepios
Greek
c. 325-300 BCFound on Mílos, Southern Aegean, Greece
The healing god
This head comes from a colossal statue of the god Asklepios, a god of medicine and healing. It was constructed from three separately worked pieces, of which two survive. The calm expression of the face is set off by a full beard and crown of hair. The lead pegs that would have held a gold wreath are still in place, but the wreath is now lost.
The cult of Asklepios was popular throughout Greece and Asia Minor during the Classical period (480-300 BC) and the Hellenistic period (323-30 BC). Important centres were set up in Athens and at Epidaurus in the Peloponnese. Hippocrates was the founding father of modern scientific medicine and, following his death in 357 BC, a healing sanctuary was established on his native island of Cos. There, Asklepios was represented in what became the canonical manner of the later Hellenistic and Roman periods: bearded, semi-nude and supported on one side by a staff around which a serpent is coiled. This head probably comes from such a statue.
Source: British Museum