1. "Death and the Maiden”- postcard from the 1890s.

    (via giselebechauf)

     
  2.  
  3. (Source: issatron, via giselebechauf)

     
  4.  
  5. jameszapata:

    At Day’s Edge

     
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  8. creaturejournal:

    Twangle EP now available!

    1. Bombom
    2. Twangle
    3. Hair Loss Dog
    4. Rainy Alley Ramen
    5. Late Riser
    6. Touch Her
    7. War-Bot Trot
    8. The Hushed Hill
    9. Blood on the Tundra
    10. A Forest for Quiet Creatures

    20 minutes of electronic/ambient music. Listen free on bandcamp or pay £1 or more for the mp3’s or FLAC files.

    Thanks all, hope you dig it!

     
  9. black-white-madness:

    Madness:

    Guardian by James Watson

    (via black-white-madness)

     
  10. (Source: alexvaluy, via norse-naturling)

     
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  12. wiitch-craft:

    ✯☽

    (Source: decepticun, via norse-naturling)

     
  13. gawki:

    inverted space

     
  14.  
  15. belladonnaswitchblog:

    dr-archeville:

    Ancient & Magickal Alphabets

    Celestial Alphabet/Angelic Script, Malachim, and Passing the River were made up by 16th century German alchemist/astrologer/lawyer/magician/occultist/soldier/theologist Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa.  Theban was created by 15th century German cryptographer/historian/lexicographer/occultist/theologian Johannes Trithemius, one of Agrippa’s teachers.  The Alphabet of the Magi was created by 16th century Swiss German alchemist/astrologer/botanist/occultist/physician/toxicologist Theophrastus Bombastus von Hohenheim (aka Paracelsus), another of Trithemius’s students, who rejected Agrippa’s magical theories.

    Those, and the two Tolkien made, are entirely fictional and are good to use in most any context. All the others are real alphabets from real cultures — some still used today — so be VERY aware of and careful with them.

    More writing systems can be found at Omniglot.

    ~I’ve used Theban and I’m learning Tengwar (but that’s cause I’m an lotr nerd lol) I use these sites: (1) (2)

    (via norse-naturling)