ONWARD

"You made me laugh. And you did it like it was nothing, like breathing."

- Clockwork Prince, Cassandra Clare (via nellwis)

(via rustunburnished)

(via rosy-stem)

deviatesinc:

Self-portraits
by Renée Sintenis, 1932

Violin Concerto in E minor, Op. 64: III. Allegro non troppo – Allegro molto vivace, Felix Mendelssohn; Yehudi Menuhin, Efrem Kurtz: Philharmonia Orchestra

"I have noticed even people who claim everything is predestined, and that we can do nothing to change it, look before they cross the road."

- Stephen Hawking (via likeafieldmouse)

(via whyallcaps)

"Lovers don’t finally meet somewhere. They’re in each other all along."

- Rumi. (via deserted-streets)

(via ar-rhythmia)

lhurm:

Submarine (2010) dir. Richard Ayoade

(via writurs)

"All human errors are impatience, a premature breaking off of methodical procedure, an apparent fencing-in of what is apparently at issue."

- Franz Kafka, The Blue Octavo Notebooks (via whyallcaps)

(via whyallcaps)

"All strong feelings are associated with a variety of allied sentiments and emotions. They stir up the memory at the same time. When we are under their influence we are reminded of similar states and we feel a renewal of them within us. Thus are formed habitual successions of feelings and notions, which, at last, when they follow one another with lightning rapidity are no longer felt as complexities but as unities. In this sense we hear of moral feelings, of religious feelings, as if they were absolute unities. In reality they are streams with a hundred sources and tributaries. Here again, the unity of the word speaks nothing for the unity of the thing"

- Friedrich Nietzsche, Human, All Too Human (via whyallcaps)

(via whyallcaps)

spaceexp:

Titan
thatscienceguy:

Plankton Found on the Exterior of the International Space Station!
While examining samples taken from the exterior surface of the ISS, scientists discovered something completely unexpected - Marine Plankton living on the surface, despite the harsh condition (Vacuum, temperature, and radiation.)
There was evidence that the plankton had been living there for years, and possibly even developing, too.
This gives more plausibility to the panspermia theory - that life all over the solar system/galaxy/universe is all related thanks to bacteria catching rides on asteroids and comets. We already know it is possible for rocks to be thrown away from a planet by something like an asteroid impact or large volcanic eruption - some meteorites have had their lineage traced back to mars.
So do you believe the panspermia theory to be plausible? what about alien life in general?

Yu Zhang (5’11) @ Paras Model Management Shanghai

(via paintdeath)