Quote 17 Apr 32,935 notes
I am constantly torn between wanting to improve myself and wanting to destroy myself.
— (via sick-andsunk)

(Source: iamnotthesociopath)

Video 17 Apr 91,870 notes

laugh-dance-ellen:

"I haven’t had that much trouble coming out since 1997." (x)

Photo 17 Apr 59,226 notes

(Source: vvni)

Photo 17 Apr 100,717 notes
Photo 17 Apr 167,622 notes

(Source: amessofa-dreamer)

Video 17 Apr 260 notes

"I didn’t really think I’d be a leading man in any respect whatsoever. At drama school in my third year I was resigned to the fate of being Young Male Rape Victim No. 2. That was the kind of category I was put in. I’ve got a very baby face underneath all of this fuzz."

(Source: mhysaofire)

Photo 17 Apr 1,282 notes hunkopedia:

Follow Hunk’o’pedia for more hot guys!

hunkopedia:

Follow Hunk’o’pedia for more hot guys!

(Source: b-a-s-t-e-t)

Video 17 Apr 86,102 notes
Photo 17 Apr 311,655 notes

(Source: anotic)

Photo 17 Apr 421 notes ancientart:

Flake with drawing of Osiris seated on his throne within a shrine. Egyptian Ptolemaic Period, 305- 30 B.C.E.

Even if he were not labeled by the hieroglyphs at the right (“Osiris, the great god”), this deity would be easy to identify. Osiris, lord of the underworld, is always shown as a mummy, often wearing the White Crown of Upper Egypt adorned with two feathers of Ma’at (cosmic harmony). Here the god holds his characteristic crook and flail and is seated in a shrine or under a canopy.
Though the almond eye, long nose, and full lips suggest a New Kingdom date (Dynasties XVIII–XX, circa 1539–1070 B.C.), many other details indicate that the sketch was made in the Ptolemaic Period. The meticulous detail, manifest in the delineation of the ear, the eye, the plaited beard, the nostril, the thumbnails, and the feather pattern of the throne, is diagnostic for Egyptian drawing and relief of the fourth through first centuries B.C.

Courtesy of & currently located at the Brooklyn Museum, USA. Via their online collections. Accession Number: 37.52E.

ancientart:

Flake with drawing of Osiris seated on his throne within a shrine. Egyptian Ptolemaic Period, 305- 30 B.C.E.

Even if he were not labeled by the hieroglyphs at the right (“Osiris, the great god”), this deity would be easy to identify. Osiris, lord of the underworld, is always shown as a mummy, often wearing the White Crown of Upper Egypt adorned with two feathers of Ma’at (cosmic harmony). Here the god holds his characteristic crook and flail and is seated in a shrine or under a canopy.

Though the almond eye, long nose, and full lips suggest a New Kingdom date (Dynasties XVIII–XX, circa 1539–1070 B.C.), many other details indicate that the sketch was made in the Ptolemaic Period. The meticulous detail, manifest in the delineation of the ear, the eye, the plaited beard, the nostril, the thumbnails, and the feather pattern of the throne, is diagnostic for Egyptian drawing and relief of the fourth through first centuries B.C.

Courtesy of & currently located at the Brooklyn Museum, USA. Via their online collections. Accession Number: 37.52E.


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