nowtheworldisgoneimjustone:

James Hetfield 1988

nowtheworldisgoneimjustone:

James Hetfield 1988


popstronomy:

Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey - Part 5


posted 1 week ago with 12,568 notes
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originally popstronomy

heisenbergdownrodeo:

Would?

803 plays


c0ntrast:

(by DaveSinclair)

c0ntrast:

(by DaveSinclair)


posted 3 months ago with 6,059 notes
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originally c0ntrast
I remained too much inside my head and ended up losing my mind.
— Edgar Allan Poe, Complete Writings (via sasha-y)

(Source: violentwavesofemotion)


emilyburtonme:

Winona Ryder in Beetlejuice (1988)

Shake, shake, shake, Señora, shake your body line
Shake, shake, shake, Señora, shake it all the time
Work, work, work, Señora, work your body line 
Work, work, work, Señora, work it all the time

<3 <3

(Source: rachelweiszs)


posted 3 months ago with 22,319 notes
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originally rachelweiszs

(Source: timetv.ro)


posted 3 months ago with 97,647 notes
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originally terra-mater

(Source: wxcl)


posted 3 months ago with 433,646 notes
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originally wxcl

rhamphotheca:

The Story of an Elusive Rodent
On March 20, 1927 Wilfred H. Osgood discovered an unusual rodent in a trap he had set in a clear mountain stream near the source of the Little Abbai River in north western Ethiopia. It showed several morphological adaptations for aquatic life which were reminiscent of water rats known from South America, but nothing like this had ever been reported from Africa. If that little rat had not found its way into Osgood’s trap on that particular day, we probably would have never known that the Ethiopian Amphibious Rat, Nilopegamys plumbeus, existed. Although people have been looking for it, it has never been seen again. The little stream where it was first collected is now surrounded by pure pastureland, and it is feared that this species may be extinct. More about this species: Encyclopedia of LifeImage drawn by L. L. Pray after a field study by L. A. Fuertes from the original description by W. H. Osgood (1928) via Biodiversity Heritage Library (public domain)

rhamphotheca:

The Story of an Elusive Rodent

On March 20, 1927 Wilfred H. Osgood discovered an unusual rodent in a trap he had set in a clear mountain stream near the source of the Little Abbai River in north western Ethiopia. It showed several morphological adaptations for aquatic life which were reminiscent of water rats known from South America, but nothing like this had ever been reported from Africa.

If that little rat had not found its way into Osgood’s trap on that particular day, we probably would have never known that the Ethiopian Amphibious Rat, Nilopegamys plumbeus, existed. Although people have been looking for it, it has never been seen again. The little stream where it was first collected is now surrounded by pure pastureland, and it is feared that this species may be extinct.

More about this species: Encyclopedia of Life

Image drawn by L. L. Pray after a field study by L. A. Fuertes from the original description by W. H. Osgood (1928) via Biodiversity Heritage Library (public domain)


posted 3 months ago with 154 notes
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originally rhamphotheca
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