I really get a kick out of this kinda stuff

Ask me anything

Source: theclearlydope

at a horror movie

  • bf: are you scared?
  • me: in this economy who wouldn't be

Source: nyoomvevo

carry-on-my-wayward-butt:

when u try to caffeinate yourself and just end up increasing ur heart rate with no discernible changes in levels of exhaustion  

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Source: carry-on-my-wayward-butt

summer is actually the gothest time of the year, because it is the time that we goths suffer the most, which is goth

Source: jobhaver

legolokiismighty:

i would hire him for this flyer alone

legolokiismighty:

i would hire him for this flyer alone

Source: tastefullyoffensive

kindofsharethat:

waiting for the tumblr video player to load

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Source: kindofsharethat

Source: tastefullyoffensive

Source: sandandglass

cantwaitforpizza:

i can’t stop laughing he’s like what no climb

Source: vine-gif

archiemcphee:

These nightmarish images feel like scenes from a B-movie, but they’re really photos of a powerful traveling art installation by Colombian artist Rafael Gómezbarros entitled Casa Tomada (“Seized House”). Giant ant sculptures swarm across urban exteriors and gallery walls. As if the idea of monstrous ants wasn’t already freaky, these 2-foot-long specimens feature tree branches for legs and segmented bodies made of joined pairs of fiberglass resin skulls and fabric. These hair-raising urban interventions are meant to draw attention to the uprooting, immigration and forced displacement of peasants and migrant workers in Latin America.

"When placed on the facades of government buildings and blank gallery walls alike, the ants give off a chilling sense of foreboding and encroachment. By placing them in swarms, Gómezbarros makes the insects even more strikingly representative of the peasants displaced by war and strife in Gómezbarros’ native Colombia."

Click here to learn more.

[via Design Taxi and Beautiful/Decay]