(Reblogged from theairiseverywhere)
In the end all books are written for your friends. The problem after writing One Hundred Years of Solitude was that now I no longer know whom of the millions of readers I am writing for; this upsets and inhibits me. It’s like a million eyes are looking at you and you don’t really know what they think.
Gabriel García Márquez (March 6, 1927 – April 17, 2014) in this altogether excellent 1981 Paris Review interview, a fine manifestation of the magazine’s mastery of the art of the interview. (via explore-blog)
(Reblogged from explore-blog)

(Source: rut-katharinaa)

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earth-song:

A few months ago David Chambon has been working on a series of amazing photographs of insects covered in dew drops. If the “creativity” of the phenomenon is due to the nature only, Chambon takes credit for putting in focus, with exemplary photographic expertise, these little natural wonders.

Check out some images below and visit his portfolio for more.

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ancientart:

Marble funerary altar of Cominia Tyche. Roman, Flavian or Trajanic, ca. A.D. 90–100.

The woman whose portrait bust dominates the front of this funerary altar is identified by the Latin inscription below her. It reads:

“To the spirits of the dead. Lucius Annius Festus [set this up] for the most saintly Cominia Tyche, his most chaste and loving wife, who lived 27 years, 11 months, and 28 days, and also for himself and for his descendants.”

Cominia wears an elaborate hairstyle that reflects the high fashion adopted by ladies of the imperial court in the late Flavian period (A.D. 69–96). The inscription, on the other hand, emphasizes her piety and chastity, virtues that Roman matrons were traditionally expected to possess. The jug and patera (shallow bowl with handle) on the monument’s sides allude to the common practice of pouring offerings to the dead. The altar is known to have been in a house near the Forum in Rome in the sixteenth century and to have entered the collection of Cardinal Francesco Barberini during the seventeenth century. (met)

Courtesy of & currently located at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, via their online collections. Accession Number: 38.27.

(Reblogged from ancientart)

shadows-cant-kill-your-light:

what to say in an awkward situation

image

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A villager collects seeds from Giant Water Lilies in the Deepor Beel Bird Sanctuary in Guwahati city, northeast India.

(Source: plucking)

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Community

Community

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Sometimes I’m not 100 percent sure of a grammar rule

(Reblogged from lifeinsmallpresspublishing)