zeldathemes
There Must be somthing in the wind
Jackie. Artist. SCAD student. moshposh of movies, tv, books, and art. feel free to chat whenever!

The Shawshank Redemption (1994)Frank Darabont

Misfits Rewatch: Season 1, Episode 1.

This will fade away. I’m telling you, by this time next week, it’ll be back to the same old boring shit.
edwardspoonhands:

all-the-weird-things:

exploratorium:

mashable:

itscolossal:

A Multi-Camera 360° Panoramic Timelapse of the Stars by Vincent Brady [VIDEO]

WHOA!

Too mind bending not to reblog!

i feel like this is exactly what Vincent Van Gogh saw and now i am crying 

GOTTA FIGURE OUT HOW TO WATCH THIS IN THE OCULUS!!!

edwardspoonhands:

all-the-weird-things:

exploratorium:

mashable:

itscolossal:

A Multi-Camera 360° Panoramic Timelapse of the Stars by Vincent Brady [VIDEO]

WHOA!

Too mind bending not to reblog!

i feel like this is exactly what Vincent Van Gogh saw and now i am crying 

GOTTA FIGURE OUT HOW TO WATCH THIS IN THE OCULUS!!!

thecivilwarparlor:

Anna Elizabeth Dickinson- A Name Lost To History-
Civil War Era- Orator, Abolitionist, Women’s Advocate, Author, Playwright And Actress
 First woman to speak before the United States Congress
 First white woman on record to climb Colorado’s Longs Peak in 1873.
One newsman wrote that she “could hold her audience spellbound for as much as two hours.  She gave the impression of being under some magical control.” Averaging a speech every other day, she earned as much as twenty thousand dollars annually – an amazing amount for that era.
In 1861 she held a position at the U.S. mint in Philadelphia, but she was fired for publicly accusing General George B. McClellan of treason in the loss of the Battle of Ball’s Bluff. Thereafter she devoted herself to the speaker’s platform.
She addressed venereal disease in a lecture titled “Between Us Be Truth” and spoke on polygamy in “Whited Sepulchers.”  Her most popular talk was about Joan of Arc, and some people referred to her as the “Civil War’s Joan of Arc.”  She also published several books, the most radical of which was a novel sympathetic to interracial marriage, What Answer? (1868).
By 1891, showed such signs of paranoia that she was involuntarily committed to a Pennsylvania hospital for the insane.  She filed lawsuits upon her release, was adjudicated sane, and recovered damages from newspapers – but the experience shook her self-confidence and ended her career. Fame arguably had come too easily, too early in her life.  Although she was a genuine celebrity and an asset to the Union in the Civil War, Anna Dickinson lived the next forty years in the households of friends, unnoticed and unwanted by the public.  She died just days before her ninetieth birthday.
http://www.nwhm.org/education-resources/biography/biographies/anna-dickinson/
Colorized photo by Stacey Palmer thecivilwarparlor tumblr.com
Digital ID: (digital file from original neg.) cwpbh 02348 http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/cwpbh.02348
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anna_Elizabeth_Dickinson
Repository: Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 USA  Brady-Handy Collection

thecivilwarparlor:

Anna Elizabeth Dickinson- A Name Lost To History-

Civil War Era- Orator, Abolitionist, Women’s Advocate, Author, Playwright And Actress

  •  First woman to speak before the United States Congress
  •  First white woman on record to climb Colorado’s Longs Peak in 1873.

One newsman wrote that she “could hold her audience spellbound for as much as two hours.  She gave the impression of being under some magical control.” Averaging a speech every other day, she earned as much as twenty thousand dollars annually – an amazing amount for that era.

In 1861 she held a position at the U.S. mint in Philadelphia, but she was fired for publicly accusing General George B. McClellan of treason in the loss of the Battle of Ball’s Bluff. Thereafter she devoted herself to the speaker’s platform.

She addressed venereal disease in a lecture titled “Between Us Be Truth” and spoke on polygamy in “Whited Sepulchers.”  Her most popular talk was about Joan of Arc, and some people referred to her as the “Civil War’s Joan of Arc.”  She also published several books, the most radical of which was a novel sympathetic to interracial marriage, What Answer? (1868).

By 1891, showed such signs of paranoia that she was involuntarily committed to a Pennsylvania hospital for the insane.  She filed lawsuits upon her release, was adjudicated sane, and recovered damages from newspapers – but the experience shook her self-confidence and ended her career. Fame arguably had come too easily, too early in her life.  Although she was a genuine celebrity and an asset to the Union in the Civil War, Anna Dickinson lived the next forty years in the households of friends, unnoticed and unwanted by the public.  She died just days before her ninetieth birthday.

http://www.nwhm.org/education-resources/biography/biographies/anna-dickinson/

Colorized photo by Stacey Palmer thecivilwarparlor tumblr.com

  #history  
default album art
Song: All These Things That I've Done
Artist: The Killers
Album: Hot Fuss
Played: 37,715 times.

amiammorette:

Eyes, nose, mouth, head, hands, ears and folds reference drawing tutorials.

  #ref:drawing    #references    #tutorials  
  #itf  

maggie-stiefvater:

Zombieland (USA, 2009)

someone told me this was a very Maggie movie. Well, several someones.

I just saw it. Several someones know me well.

  #snl  

I love you. Most ardently.

get to know me meme: [1/5] favourite movies → beauty and the beast

if he could learn to love another, and earn her love in return by the time the last petal fell, then the spell would be broken. if not, he would be doomed to remain a beast for all time. as the years passed, he fell into despair, and lost all hope, for who could ever learn to love a beast?

gameraboy:

The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993)

omgthatdress:

Afternoon Dress
1848
The Metropolitan Museum of Art

omgthatdress:

Afternoon Dress

1848

The Metropolitan Museum of Art

  #historical fashion    #nineteenth century  

tastefullyoffensive:

The Adventures of George Washington by LadyHistory [more]

buzzfeed:

14 Times Laverne Cox Dropped Her Vast Wisdom On The World