Limitless paper in a paperless world.

stayspectacular:

tastefullyoffensive:

"I nominate Mona Lisa and the Girl with the Pearl Earring." [via]

WHY AM I LAUGHING SO HARD

stayspectacular:

tastefullyoffensive:

"I nominate Mona Lisa and the Girl with the Pearl Earring." [via]

WHY AM I LAUGHING SO HARD

(via doodlerina)

“Power struggles seem to be omnipresent in every field of human endeavor, extending all the way up and down society. We assume that power has a certain reality. Apart from comic books, where Superman has the power to fly, the only power real human beings have is the power they think they have. You see that sometimes in the collapse of a society. Why did the Soviet Union fall? Because one day the Kremlin gave orders and the soldiers said no, and the whole thing fell apart. It’s a fundamental truth that I think Gandhi and Martin Luther King Jr. , hit on, that power depends on the obedience of the less powerful. A leader is powerful only when he says jump and people jump. He has no actual power to make them jump. It’s their belief that he has power. It’s an illusion, a shadow on the wall. And sometimes people stop jumping, and then the world changes.”
— George R.R. Martin (x)

(Source: wicnet, via serdaralim)

People in Paris and at Kensington Palace marking the 17th anniversary of Princess Diana’s death on August 31, 2014. The Princess of Wales died in 1997 in a Paris car crash.

(Source: misshonoriaglossop, via katemiddletons)

unsuccessfulmetalbenders:

joan rivers is a crusty racist old white who has made fun of domestic abuse and who said that the Palestinians deserve to be wiped out. i am not about to feel sorry for her just because satan is calling her home. let her gag 

(via georgesus)

adriofthedead:

morganperreault:

the only way I’ll wake up early

japanese prank shows are on a whole other level

adriofthedead:

morganperreault:

the only way I’ll wake up early

japanese prank shows are on a whole other level

(Source: jaidefinichon, via megustamemes)

Interview with Maryam Mirzakhani, the brilliant Iranian mathematician who was the first woman to win the Fields Medal

Interviewer: What advice would you give lay persons who would

like to know more about mathematics—what it is,

what its role in our society has been and so on?

What should they read? How should they proceed?

Dr. Mirzakhani: This is a difficult question. I don’t think that everyone

should become a mathematician, but I do believe that

many students don’t give mathematics a real chance.

I did poorly in math for a couple of years in middle

school; I was just not interested in thinking about it.

I can see that without being excited mathematics can

look pointless and cold. The beauty of mathematics

only shows itself to more patient followers.

I look a woman up and down and say, “Hey, how you doin’?”

(Source: selenanbieber, via princesconsuela)