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erika*scrap
Jul 10
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rasarnava:

Changing Times Bring Unseen Things - True Picture of a Tiger, Utagawa Kyosai, 1860. Shows a leopard, not tiger — probably explained in the text.

rasarnava:

Changing Times Bring Unseen Things - True Picture of a Tiger, Utagawa Kyosai, 1860. Shows a leopard, not tiger — probably explained in the text.

(via bibidebabideboo)

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softwaring:

I Want to Live Honestly x In The Midst Of Adolescence 

Yayoi Kusama

(via oalors)

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antipahtico:

New Year’s Eve Foxfires (detail) ~ Utagawa Hiroshige 1857

antipahtico:

New Year’s Eve Foxfires (detail) ~ Utagawa Hiroshige 1857

(via petepushpin)

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nellavig:

la-beaute—de-pandore:

Varanasi, India
1999
© Pentti Sammallahti

nellavig:

la-beaute—de-pandore:

Varanasi, India
1999
© Pentti Sammallahti

(Source: blueskygallery.org, via bibidebabideboo)

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mizisham:

Durian by Matt Molloy on Flickr.

mizisham:

Durian by Matt Molloy on Flickr.

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hideback:

Hochu Nakamura

Korin gafu, 1802

(via bibidebabideboo)

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girljanitor:

prepaganda:

Educate thyself…or at least, know enough to fake it ‘till you make it.

I FIXED IT:

girljanitor:

prepaganda:

Educate thyself…or at least, know enough to fake it ‘till you make it.

I FIXED IT:

image

(via over10000notes)

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collectorsitems:

The Frog Museum in Estavayer-le-Lac (Switzerland) reminds me of Walter Potter's work. Plus I have posted two antropomorphic frogs before…! Photo found through google, source: Flickr: Fotostream von Il etait une fois

collectorsitems:

The Frog Museum in Estavayer-le-Lac (Switzerland) reminds me of Walter Potter's work. Plus I have posted two antropomorphic frogs before…! Photo found through google, source: Flickr: Fotostream von Il etait une fois

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collectorsitems:

Book mark or page/letter opener carved from bone, possibly from around 1900. Found on Ebay available for $820 (EUR 599,00).

collectorsitems:

Book mark or page/letter opener carved from bone, possibly from around 1900. Found on Ebay available for $820 (EUR 599,00).

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amnhnyc:

Three-dimensional scans of two mummified newborn woolly mammoths recovered from the Siberian Arctic are revealing previously inaccessible details about the early development of prehistoric proboscideans. The research, conducted in part by American Museum of Natural History Richard Gilder Graduate School student Zachary T. Calamari, also suggest that both animals died from suffocation after inhaling mud. The findings were published July 8 in a special issue of the Journal of Paleontology.

“These two exquisitely preserved baby mammoths are like two snapshots in time,” said Calamari, who began investigating mammoths as an undergraduate at the University of Michigan working with paleontologist Daniel Fisher. “We can use them to understand how factors like location and age influenced the way mammoths grew into the huge adults that captivate us today.” 

Learn more. 

Jul 08
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