spooky

The Latest

Oct 26, 2013 / 7,536 notes
red-lipstick:

Albert Renger-Patzsch (German, Wurzburg 1897–1966 Wamel) - [Mary Wigman’s Dance School], ca. 1935, Gelatin Silver Print              Photography
Oct 24, 2013 / 1,881 notes

red-lipstick:

Albert Renger-Patzsch (German, Wurzburg 1897–1966 Wamel) - [Mary Wigman’s Dance School], ca. 1935, Gelatin Silver Print              Photography

(via mudwerks)

Oct 9, 2013 / 122,585 notes
art-and-fury:

Keep Your Eyes Peeled - Amanda Chervinko
Jan 28, 2013 / 7,013 notes

art-and-fury:

Keep Your Eyes PeeledAmanda Chervinko

(via spotyif)

darksideoftheshroom:

“The Lions Mane Jellyfish is the largest jellyfish in the world. They have been swimming in arctic waters since before the dinosaurs (over 650 million years ago) and are among some of the oldest surviving species in the world. The largest can come in at about 6 meters and has tentacles over 50 meters long.”
Dec 15, 2012 / 98,511 notes

darksideoftheshroom:

“The Lions Mane Jellyfish is the largest jellyfish in the world. They have been swimming in arctic waters since before the dinosaurs (over 650 million years ago) and are among some of the oldest surviving species in the world. The largest can come in at about 6 meters and has tentacles over 50 meters long.”

(via largerloves)

Dec 15, 2012 / 190 notes
Oct 11, 2012 / 434 notes
fatassmcnotits:

futuresoldierketchum:

livetomakeadifference:

0ut-0f-f0cus:

This is off the Bermuda Triangle,  where 16+ ships washed up on a sand bar. The mystery is still unsolved

Actually the mystery of the Bermuda Triangle has been given a scientific explanation: methane vents which have been discovered in that region. 
Methane reduces the density of water, causing ships that would normally float, to instead sink.
Methane, when in gas form, messes with the electrical components of aircraft, causing them to fail and sometimes fall right out of the sky.
Methane also causes the water to turn a ghostly greenish color, and the “ghost ships” reported to be seen are simply green reflections of the ships that scatter the bottom of the triangle.

Fucking science, man.

Takes away all the mystique, and replaces it with awesome knowledge
Sep 30, 2012 / 710,521 notes

fatassmcnotits:

futuresoldierketchum:

livetomakeadifference:

0ut-0f-f0cus:

This is off the Bermuda Triangle,  where 16+ ships washed up on a sand bar. The mystery is still unsolved

Actually the mystery of the Bermuda Triangle has been given a scientific explanation: methane vents which have been discovered in that region. 

Methane reduces the density of water, causing ships that would normally float, to instead sink.

Methane, when in gas form, messes with the electrical components of aircraft, causing them to fail and sometimes fall right out of the sky.

Methane also causes the water to turn a ghostly greenish color, and the “ghost ships” reported to be seen are simply green reflections of the ships that scatter the bottom of the triangle.

Fucking science, man.

Takes away all the mystique, and replaces it with awesome knowledge

(via rutella)

Sep 29, 2012 / 12,471 notes

abandonedporn:

Abandoned hotel near Tequendama Falls by Arturo Aparicio

(via dun-dun)

Aug 27, 2012 / 2,492 notes

American Horror Story: Asylum posters

(via mariathegirlwhofangirledarchive)

Aug 23, 2012 / 3 notes

agaywithwords:

Okay. What’s in the buckets? And what’s in the blue shirt? Oh my.

Aug 8, 2012 / 1,486 notes

touhoupics:

The two faces of Yuyuko. By seeker.

(via calantheandthenightingale)

cokofeatneke:

Wingwingwingwing - Mermaid_01, 2011                    Digital Arts
Aug 7, 2012 / 2,055 notes

cokofeatneke:

Wingwingwingwing - Mermaid_01, 2011                    Digital Arts

(via malenkydevil-deactivated2013070)

Jul 22, 2012 / 275,834 notes

(via lsaac)

Jul 8, 2012 / 54,317 notes

Abandoned Disneyland in Beijing, China.

Construction on “Wonderland” began in 1998 with the intention of building the largest amusement park in Asia. The project was scrapped after funding was withdrawn and the developers and the local farmers could not come to terms over ownership of the land. This past year, UK-based photographer Catherine Hyland braved the harsh land to capture the crumbling park, which has been reclaimed by nearby villagers who regularly tend to the grounds.

(via courtofsatyrs)