amoxtli-the-silver-dragon asked:
(for Au Elin?) Give me Kiss

destinys-broken-wings:

image

aksdghkfghkfhgg!!! I love eeeeettt!!! 8D

*whispers* And I love youuu.




awesomedigitalart:

Imoen by CG-Zander




Hiatus I think?

I think I will just say it out loud but Elin and Nobody go on Hiatus. I need to figure out some points in their stories and quite frankly they both bailed on me. 

I kinda hate this but oh well…. Sorry ‘bout that.




skyturtlebotch:

Boudicca by fluxen

Thinking about pre-Roman/early Roman England lately.

(via markquestion)




sticklizard:

Portrait - Female. Completed.

(via awesomedigitalart)




fivefootannoying:

popculturebrain:

Maybe the best line of the whole series.

kay: lewis goddammit

(Source: sandandglass)




roleplayerscoffeeshop:

Can we all take a moment to appreciate the fact that the term “speak of the devil and the devil shall appear” is essentially the supernatural equivalent of  ”heard you were talkin’ shit”




mughalshit:

Armor

India, Mughal, 18th century

Helmet: steel, silver leaf, engraved and gilt decoration;
Mail-coat: silver, copper, brass; lining: velvet, copper nails;
Arm-pieces: steel, silver leaf; lining: velvet, chased and gilt decoration;
Corselet: steel; silver leaf, chased and gilt decoration; lining: velvet

It is often difficult to distinguish Safavid arms and armor from those used in Mughal India. The two empires had strong cultural links, and there was considerable circulation of objects and artisans between the two regions. A reliable attribution can often only be made on the basis of inscriptions or typical decorative elements. The armor presented here exemplifies a type found in both India and Iran but the “lattice and blossom” decoration is typically Indian.
If they were to be able to charge, stop to fight, and retreat while harassing the enemy with volleys of arrows, the cavalry needed to be as mobile and light as possible. This requirement is revealed in their protective armor, for although it provided a high level of protection, it was not heavy, and did not weigh them down or impede their movements. Indian and Persian armor was very flexible. Only the most important parts of the body – the chest and other areas exposed to blows (the forearms and the head for example) – were heavily protected by plate armor, which was decorated on the outside, and lined with textile inside.

(Source: mini-site.louvre.fr, via wanderthewood)




slippingintoacomabored:

Hi welcome to my rp blog (✿◠‿◠)

You’re looking for my rp threads? (◕‿◕✿)

THEY’RE IN THE FUCKING DRAFTS (ノ◕ヮ◕)ノ*:・゚✧

(via betedanslabeaute)




mrsklow:

'Nuff said

(Source: pinterest.com, via markquestion)




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