malformalady:

A remarkable series of photos taken in a Russian forest have been making the rounds on social media sites, showing what happens over time to instruments of carnage discarded in the woods. The striking images depict rifles, artillery shells, grenades and sapper shovels embedded in tree trunks - essentially swallowed up by the natural surroundings in a silent act of protest against human folly. It is likely that the helmets came to rest on young saplings during a battle. Over time, the maturing trees widened the bullet holes, and the helmets essentially became impaled.
centifolias:

Well hello there friend
nokkasili:

146.2
high-ryanlion-flyin:

Just one of the many fascinating things we cant see. Its called a tardigrade, its basically a microscopic water-bear. Follow high-ryanlion-flyin for more weirdness, i follow back all

definitelydope:

Fuji X-E2 and Fujinon XF 23mm 1.4 R (by benman31)

(via fernlox)

"Be committed, not attached. But more importantly, know the difference."

- Kai, Lessons in Life #21  (via themilkywhiteway)

(Source: boiunbound, via seidur)

dekutree:

fencehopping:

Chameleon hatching

humans are fucking pathetic look at this little nigga come out of his egg on his own no crying no helpless “wah wah cut my umbilical cord” bullshit he come out and he already on the hunt for reptilian pussy no fear no games. and we’re the evolved species? smh

(via seidur)

unicornsareblue:

"If I have managed to brighten up even one gloomy childhood – then I’m satisfied." - Astrid Lindgren

infinitemachine:

dimitriishere:

A selection of incredible portraits from photographer Charles Fréger’s collection and book Wilder Mann, documenting the ancient pagan rites still being practiced throughout Europe today.

From the New York Times Lens blog: 

About 10,000 years ago, humans began domesticating wild animals for both food and companionship. Over the course of centuries, animal species were bred for traits that made them docile and more useful to their masters. But as humans changed and fenced in animals, they were also domesticating themselves. The skills needed to survive in the wild were different than those needed to succeed in more complex social arrangements.

Mr Fréger was intrigued by the transformations of human being to beast that he witnessed in 18 European countries. They were, he said, celebrations of fertility, life and death and symbolized the complicated relationship between mankind and nature.

Saw this series in the last issue of National Geographic. It is awesome.

(via thedeerandtheoak)