ydrill:

Cats in piles

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lorrainelola:

My favorite Canadian posts. Happy Canada Day, eh

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We all just in here cause we took a wrong turn going to church. Listen. What you did or didn’t do, that shit’s irrelevant now.

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babylotion22:

A VERY YOUNG UNDER-SURGED AMANDA LEPORE

babylotion22:

A VERY YOUNG UNDER-SURGED AMANDA LEPORE

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My dad ran into an old friend of his today, and they were catching up...
Friend: "So how's your daughter doing?"
Dad: "Great! She's in college now, and she's doing really well. We're really proud of her."
Friend: "What's she studying?"
Dad: "Political Science."
Friend: "And does she have a boyfriend?"
Dad: "Actually, she came out as gay several years ago."
Friend: "You know that's... UNNATURAL... right??"
Dad: "No, I don't think so, actually. My daughter's sexual orientation is a biological reality. It makes biological sense to me. You know what doesn't make biological sense? Her damned cat walks on a leash. A LEASH. Just trots along on a leash like a damned dog. It's the weirdest thing I've ever seen in my life. THAT is what's unnatural."
Best dad ever

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funeralicious:

mortisia:

A Victorian Obsession With Death Fetishistic Rituals Helped Survivors Cope With Loss of Loved Ones

The Victorians are known for their prudish and repressed behavior. But few are aware of their almost fanatical obsession with death. And no one was more fixated than the era’s namesake, Queen Victoria, ruler of England from 1837 to 1901. She elaborately mourned the death of her husband, Prince Albert, for 40 years — dressing in black every day and keeping their home exactly as it was the day he died, said Carol Christ, executive vice chancellor and provost, and expert on Victorian death. […] While modern sensibilities may deem this behavior odd and peculiar, it was considered de rigueur in the 19th century. [..] Because of high mortality rates in Victorian England, death and mourning became a way of life for survivors. Death was a common domestic fact of life for Victorians, so they developed elaborate rituals to deal with it. The deathbed became a focal point for families who were in the process of losing a loved one. Typically, one or more grieving relatives would surround the bed waiting to hear the last words, signifying the transition from this world to the next. […] "The Victorians valued last words," said Christ. "In fact, the use of narcotics was discouraged, to keep the dying as lucid as possible in the hopes of hearing a climatic testimony to the meaning of life." These scenes were highly dramatized in much of the literature and artwork of the time. For example, Dickens devoted numerous chapters from his novels to prolonged deathbed watches. Photographs, death masks and portraits of the recently deceased were also produced, as well as jewelry that utilized a locket of the dead person’s hair. From our modern point of view, it is easy to make fun of these rituals, but Victorian culture recognized death as an integral part of life and they maintained an honest understanding of loss and grief. Modern society has a tendency to deal with death in more medical terms. […] "Mourning," said Christ, "created a powerful sense of being bound to the loyalty of the past."  for more here // photos edit by me // personal blog info here 

……..Those Victorians and All their rules…..

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Rick Grime’s various appearances after 4 years in the apocalypse…

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imremembering:

She-Ra’s Crystal Castle!

imremembering:

She-Ra’s Crystal Castle!

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