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This is my page, there is not another one like it. My interests, evolution, enjoyment, passions, dreamy feelings with a few thoughts mixed into my LLove medley. Follow your heart and please remind me too!
One of My favorite artists this year!

One of My favorite artists this year!

I think people spend too much time staring into screens and not enough time drinking wine, tongue kissing, and dancing under the moon.

—Rachel Wolchin (via brntsienna)

(Source: observando, via sunflower-mama)

If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music which he hears, however measured or far away.

Henry David Thoreau (via hierarchical-aestheticism)

(via sunflower-mama)

One should be in love. Love should not be just a relationship, it should be a state of being. And whenever you love one, through the one you love the all. And if love has really happened you will suddenly find that you have started loving trees and birds and the sky and people.

—Osho (via wethinkwedream)

(Source: yogachocolatelove, via sunflower-mama)

centuriespast:

Shōki Creeping up on a Sleeping Demon
From the series Sketches by Yoshitoshi (Yoshitoshi ryakuga)
Tsukioka Yoshitoshi, Japanese, 1839 - 1892. Published by Funazu Chūjirō.
Made in Japan, Meiji Period (1868-1912)
1880s
Color woodcut
Philadelphia Museum of Art

centuriespast:

Shōki Creeping up on a Sleeping Demon

From the series Sketches by Yoshitoshi (Yoshitoshi ryakuga)

Tsukioka Yoshitoshi, Japanese, 1839 - 1892. Published by Funazu Chūjirō.

Made in Japan, Meiji Period (1868-1912)

1880s

Color woodcut

Philadelphia Museum of Art

mothernaturenetwork:

17th-century scorpion recipe: Carve an indentation in a brick, fill it with basil, cover the hole with another brick and place it in the sun. In a matter of days, “fumes from the basil, acting as a leavening agent, will have transformed the vegetable matter into veritable scorpions,” chemist Jean Baptiste van Helmont wrote.According to the body of thinking known as spontaneous generation, making a mouse was even easier. You just needed two ingredients.Read more.

mothernaturenetwork:

17th-century scorpion recipe: Carve an indentation in a brick, fill it with basil, cover the hole with another brick and place it in the sun.
 
In a matter of days, “fumes from the basil, acting as a leavening agent, will have transformed the vegetable matter into veritable scorpions,” chemist Jean Baptiste van Helmont wrote.

According to the body of thinking known as spontaneous generation, making a mouse was even easier. You just needed two ingredients.

Read more.