Ceremony - Moving Principle


Estonian astrophotographer Raivo Hein captured Moon with Jupiter and its moons!

(via sagansense)


This Will Destroy You - The World Is Our _____

(Source: warmersound, via lv-kt)

(Source: justanasshole, via basiumis)

(via lv-kt)


Hide me in my room and forget me.


“Did the weight and all the pressure weed you out?

You got away but I still carry you around, I carry you around

I wanna know what I’ve been fighting for

I wanna know what I’ve become

And is it something else I’m waiting for

Or is the damage finally done

Cause I’m done

I’m done”



So come with me I’ll buy you a raincoat
Stay with me I’m sick of this shameful
Head of mine, I’m lost in its tangles
I need you on my garments.


(via palestseas)


Hendrik Schwartz
The only ray of light from a Pyongyang apartment block. 


Hendrik Schwartz

The only ray of light from a Pyongyang apartment block. 

(via basiumis)

After working in the tertiary industry you discover three things;

• The general public are a group of fucking idiots.
• There’s too many people in the world.
• Never work in the tertiary industry ever again.


Saber with Scabbard

  • Dated: 19th century
  • Culture: Turkish
  • Medium: steel, gold, gilt brass, diamonds, emeralds, pearls
  • Measurements: overall length 39 3/4 inches (100.97 cm)
  • Provenance: Sultan Murad V

The most important ceremony in the inauguration of many Islamic rulers was the investiture with a sword, rather than a crown. This extravagantly decorated saber traditionally is said to have been refitted in 1876 for the investiture of the Ottoman sultan Murad V (reigned May 30–August 31, 1876).

He suffered a nervous breakdown before the ceremony and subsequently was deposed and kept a prisoner until his death in 1904. The sword was probably assembled by a court jeweler, using a seventeenth-century Iranian blade, an eighteenth-century Indian jade grip, and gem-studded gold and gilt-brass mounts of contemporary workmanship.

The emerald near the top of the scabbard opens to reveal a secret compartment containing a gold coin marked with the name of Süleyman the Magnificent (1494–1566), the most powerful Ottoman ruler of the sixteenth century. The underside of the emerald is inscribed with the phrase “According to God’s will.”

Source: Copyright 2014 © The Metropolitan Museum of Art


"So why don’t you love me back?"

(via lv-kt)


Sigur Rós cover The Rains of Castamere for Season 4 of HBO’s Game Of Thrones

And so he spoke, and so he spoke,
that Lord of Castamere,
But now the rains weep o’er his hall,
with no one there to hear.
Yes now the rains weep o’er his hall,
and not a soul to hear.