yungterra:

you can tell a movie is going to be a shitty, forgettable comedy when the font they use for the movie’s title in advertisements looks

image

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Bette Davis in All About Eve (1950)

Bette Davis in All About Eve (1950)

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the-maybe-dead-cats:

I used to hate sleeping because it’s just like being unconscious for eight hours but now I love sleep because it’s just like being unconscious for eight hours

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owlmylove:

whenever i’m sad i like to imagine what possible crime Steve Irwin’s ancestor committed to warrant him being sent to Australia like some Victorian gentleman escorting a lady to the zoo past the crocodile enclosure and going “do you see that great wyrm sunning itself there? quite a striking creature, is it not? I do believe I shall engage it in fisticuffs.” 

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  • Person: Scale of 1-10 how dramatic are you?
  • Me: Phantom of the Opera overture
pritchimightbe:

dasanigoddess:

pritchimightbe:

Safe sex

do u  know what uve done pritchimightbedo u realise the pain uve caused me look at these notesive never seen so many bad puns in my lifeits all because of u safe sex, my ass

Someone should have used a condom.

pritchimightbe:

dasanigoddess:

pritchimightbe:

Safe sex

do u know what uve done pritchimightbe

do u realise the pain uve caused me

look at these notes

ive never seen so many bad puns in my life

its all because of u

safe sex, my ass

Someone should have used a condom.

(Source: anuaks, via pritchimightbe)

jedavu:

Amazing Face-Paintings Transform Models Into The 2D Works Of Famous Artists

by  Valeriya Kutsan

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perksofbeingabnormal:

pritchimightbe:

Want super clever snapchats (because I’m super clever) from me? Add me andijustbelieve .

it’s worth it

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homusexualmagi:

A thingy I thought might help someone. And it’s super easy mode.

(Source: bigjuicycrab, via pritchimightbe)

Shameless US cast does the ALSIceBucketChallenge: Emmy Rossum (Fiona Gallagher), Emma Rose Kenney (Debbie Gallagher), Shanola Hampton/Jeremy Allen White (Veronica Fischer/Lip Gallagher) and Noel Fisher (Mickey Milkovich)

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discovergreatbritain:

Autumn is coming and so is the Sherlock Holmes exhibition at the Museum of London, the first major exhibition for the sleuth in 60 years. See the video here

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ancientart:

"They take first a crooked piece of iron, and with it draw out the brain through the nostrils, thus getting rid of a portion, while the skull is cleared of the rest by rinsing with drugs; next they make a cut along the flank with a sharp Ethiopian stone, and take out the whole contents of the abdomen, which they then cleanse, washing it thoroughly with palm wine, and again frequently with an infusion of pounded aromatics…" -Greek historian Herodotus describes the process of mummification in Egypt (trans. Rawlinson).

Shown here is an extraordinarily well preserved Egyptian mummy at the Louvre. This man lived during the Ptolemaic Period, and his name can be read as either Nenu or Pachery. The body has been sophisticatedly wrapped in strips of linen, and the mummy is covered with a cartonnage. Included here is a mask, an apron across the legs, and a collar over the chest.

Rigault Patricia from the Louvre provides the below description. This is only a section of the full write-up, you can read the rest here if you wish.

A body preserved for eternity

Not everyone in ancient Egypt had access to the funerary practices that ensured eternal life, and many people had to settle for a simple pit in the desert and a few modest offerings. For the more fortunate, preserving body provided an additional guarantee of survival in the afterlife. It offered a new support for the various elements of the living being that were dispersed at the time of death. Although the earliest mummies were little more than bodies wrapped in linen strips dipped in resin, more sophisticated methods soon developed; mummification procedures were highly perfected by the New Kingdom.

Although the number of mummies increased from this period on, the quality of the work tended to decrease. Nevertheless, mummies from the Greco-Roman period are often remarkable for the highly subtle designs formed by the interwoven linen strips. Depending on the period, a mummy could be covered a clothing, a net of beads, a mask, or a decorated wooden plank or cartonnage. During the Ptolemaic Period, various cartonnage elements were arranged on the mummy before it was placed in the coffin. 

Courtesy of & currently at the Louvre, France, N 2627. Photos by: Massimo Palmieri (1), Yann Caradec (2 & 3, cropped), and Oleg Ы (4).