M.Yerunik(a)

"and, forever" was her claim.
Forever… lasts too short a time. Sometimes forever is only desired in our shortest moments. The beautiful and the ephemeral. The rest… guesses.

People never change. They just think they do. Foolish idiots.

millionsmillions:

“In order to attain the impossible, one must attempt the absurd.” 
- Miguel de Cervantes

millionsmillions:

In order to attain the impossible, one must attempt the absurd.”

- Miguel de Cervantes

collegehumor:

CollegeHumor + Tumblr = ❤

Kotkite me susipaha ot smqh :D

collegehumor:

CollegeHumor + Tumblr = ❤

Kotkite me susipaha ot smqh :D

calysto-du-masque:

Two Faces
Take a close look at the man and woman pictured here before reading further. ………. ………. …….. …….. …………. ………. ………… ……….. …………. ……….. You probably noticed a resemblance. But it’s more than that. These two pictures are the same face, unaltered, no make-up, nothing. They’re actually the same picture. The only difference is that different contrast was applied. This demonstrates how just a subtle shading alters our assumption of gender.

The inside? Human.

calysto-du-masque:

Two Faces

Take a close look at the man and woman pictured here before reading further. ………. ………. …….. …….. …………. ………. ………… ……….. …………. ……….. You probably noticed a resemblance. But it’s more than that. These two pictures are the same face, unaltered, no make-up, nothing. They’re actually the same picture. The only difference is that different contrast was applied. This demonstrates how just a subtle shading alters our assumption of gender.

The inside? Human.

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theatlantic:

‘Swagger’ and Other Everyday Words Invented by Famous Authors

Swagger, bump, obscene, luggage: Though the attributions change from time to time based on dating and research, the common wisdom is that William Shakespeare invented more than 1,700 words, many of which we still use today. Some of our favorites: bump, first used in Romeo and Juliet, swagger, first used in A Midsummer Night’s Dream, obscene, first used in Love’s Labor’s Lost, and luggage, first used in King Henry IV, Part I.
Nerd: If you were ever teased in high school for being a nerd, you probably have Dr. Seuss to blame — him and those pocket protectors you insisted on wearing. Seuss’s 1950 children’s book If I Ran the Zoo contains the first printed usage of the word, as a strange little animal one might like to keep locked up: “And then, just to show them, I’ll sail to Ka-Troo/And Bring Back an It-Kutch a Preep and a Proo/A Nerkle a Nerd and a Seersucker, too!”
Read more. [Image: Wikimedia Commons]

theatlantic:

‘Swagger’ and Other Everyday Words Invented by Famous Authors

Swagger, bump, obscene, luggage: Though the attributions change from time to time based on dating and research, the common wisdom is that William Shakespeare invented more than 1,700 words, many of which we still use today. Some of our favorites: bump, first used in Romeo and Julietswagger, first used in A Midsummer Night’s Dreamobscene, first used in Love’s Labor’s Lost, and luggage, first used in King Henry IV, Part I.

Nerd: If you were ever teased in high school for being a nerd, you probably have Dr. Seuss to blame — him and those pocket protectors you insisted on wearing. Seuss’s 1950 children’s book If I Ran the Zoo contains the first printed usage of the word, as a strange little animal one might like to keep locked up: “And then, just to show them, I’ll sail to Ka-Troo/And Bring Back an It-Kutch a Preep and a Proo/A Nerkle a Nerd and a Seersucker, too!”

Read more. [Image: Wikimedia Commons]

millionsmillions:

Also: The Forest is a Nice Place to Take a Nap or Fall in Love and Some Unmarried Women are Feisty

betterbooktitles:

Shakespeare on Better Book Titles.