White Wine? Yes, please.
For my girl.
From my beautiful girl.
Passion makes the old medicine new:
Passion lops off the bough of weariness.
Passion is the elixir that renews:
how can there be weariness
when passion is present?
Oh, don’t sigh heavily from fatigue:
seek passion, seek passion, seek passion! — Rumi (via fuckyeahrumi)
The Lightning Research Lab at the University of Florida (via Popular Science)
Let everything happen to you: beauty and terror.
Just keep going. No feeling is final. — Rilke (via beauxland)
From ∑(beyond the), comes beauty & grace. — (via inthenoosphere)
It’s easy to stand with the crowd, but it takes courage to stand alone. — Rumi (via fuckyeahrumi)
Hand-built floating cabin in Perry Creek, on the island of Vinalhaven, Maine.
Photographed by Marcus Peabody.
I just took the 2012 election quiz and found that I side the most with Democrat presidential candidate Barack Obama/Green Jill Stein. Who do you side with?
The mind is its own place, and in itself /
Can make a heaven of hell, a hell of heaven. — Paradise Lost, John Milton (via alighthouseofwords)
Rubbed on like a temporary tattoo these ultra-thin electronics bend and stretch with the skin. Their development paves the way for sensors that monitor heart and brain activity to take the place of bulky equipment and taped-on electrodes. Electronic components shrunk to the size of tiny bumps on the skin are connected with serpentine wires that meander like rivers, straightening rather than snapping when stretched. The whole thing is mounted on a rubbery sheet that mimics the elastic properties of skin. Known as epidermal electronics, the technology can even control computer games from voice commands. Worn on the gamer’s throat, the patches detect the electrical charges associated with the muscle movements of speech. The potential applications of linking electronics and biology in this way seem boundless.
Written by Mick Warwicker
He that plants trees loves others besides himself. — Old English proverb. Bartlett’s Unfamiliar Quotations by Leonard Levinson, 1971. (via ingridrichter)
Intuition becomes increasingly valuable in the new information society precisely because there is so much data. — John Naisbitt (via inthenoosphere)