PROGRESS?
"From childhood’s hour I have not been as others were;
I have not seen as others saw."



So much for freedom of assembly and freedom of the press.

POSTED 2 weeks ago With 1 note × PERMALINK
Goodnight, sweet prince.

Goodnight, sweet prince.

Here comes the ocean…

Here comes the ocean…

Thomas Bavington

(Source: englishsnow)

POSTED 2 weeks ago With 38,600 notes × PERMALINK

This weekend’s treasures. Top picture is all from my very good friend. 

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By Cesar Valladares.

(Source: SADOGOAT.TUMBLR.COM)

POSTED 3 weeks ago With 7,996 notes × PERMALINK
specforze:

World Eater

specforze:

World Eater

(Source: elegyforadream)

— Norman Bates, Psycho (1960)

POSTED 3 weeks ago With 8 notes × PERMALINK
<3

<3

POSTED 3 weeks ago With 9 notes × PERMALINK

I’m sick, I’m sick, I’m sick, I’m sick, I’m sick, I’m sick, I’m sick, I’m sick, I’m sick.

todayinhistory:

August 6th 1945: Hiroshima bombed

On this day in 1945, the first nuclear attack in history occurred when the United States dropped an atomic bomb on the Japanese city of Hiroshima. The American plane Enola Gay dropped the bomb called ‘Little Boy’, which killed around 70,000 people instantly. The effects of the radiation killed thousands more in later years, resulting in a catastrophic death toll of around 140,000 people. Three days later the ‘Fat Man’ bomb was dropped on Nagasaki, resulting in the loss of around 75,000 lives; in both cases, the majority of casualties were civilian. Whilst other Axis powers including Nazi Germany had already surrendered earlier that year, ending the war in the European theatre, Japan had continued to fight the Allied forces. The bombings were therefore deemed necessary by the United States to end the war and avoid a costly invasion of Japan. In the aftermath of the devastating attacks, Japan surrendered to the Allies on 15th August, thus ending the war in the Pacific theatre of World War Two. Today, 69 years on, the atomic-bomb scarred cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki provide a sharp reminder of the horrors of nuclear warfare.

"My God, what have we done?"
- Enola Gay’s co-pilot Robert Lewis upon seeing the impact

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