From Cabinet Magazine: a music inspired taxonomy of scents by George Williams Septimus Piesse, 1857.
— Leonard ‘Stoney’ St. Clair (via visualamor)
(Source: visualamor, via )
Options//Pedro The Lion
Seeing David Bazan play this album through was a highlight of the 109482349 shows I went to this fall.
Pretty please, someone make me this for Christmas.
Aramgah-e Shah-e Cheragh (Mirrored Mausoleum for Imam Reza’s brothers) in Shiraz, Iran.
Nov. 2012 Looks We Love
Anonymous asked: Who have you gone to for your tattoos? I'm looking into getting a traditional piece done and I've been having some issues finding someone in the Twin Cities who really wows me.
Apparently I’m really bad at realizing I have messages. The only decent shop that does traditional in the Twin Cities is Aloha Monkey in Burnsville. Josh Arment apprenticed under the best.
Marie Antoinette’s slippers sell for 62,000 euros (Over $80,000USD)
Fess up, who just bought my Christmas present?
“We all have the potential to fall in love a thousand times in our lifetime. It’s easy. The first girl I ever loved was someone I knew in sixth grade. Her name was Missy; we talked about horses. The last girl I love will be someone I haven’t even met yet, probably. They all count. But there are certain people you love who do something else; they define how you classify what love is supposed to feel like. These are the most important people in your life, and you’ll meet maybe four or five of these people over the span of 80 years. But there’s still one more tier to all this; there is always one person you love who becomes that definition. It usually happens retrospectively, but it happens eventually. This is the person who unknowingly sets the template for what you will always love about other people, even if some of these loveable qualities are self-destructive and unreasonable. The person who defines your understanding of love is not inherently different than anyone else, and they’re often just the person you happen to meet the first time you really, really, want to love someone. But that person still wins. They win, and you lose. Because for the rest of your life, they will control how you feel about everyone else.”
— Killing Yourself to Live: 85% of a True Story by Chuck Klosterman