(Source: best-of-imgur, via musashi-no-kami)

nautical-constructs:

killa-kelly:

emilet:

1los:

Bees are nature’s 3D printer

Fucking bees are the best.

Fuck yes they are.

what the actual fuck bees. why are you engineering geniuses

(Source: 1los, via zengriff)

neezieneezie:

Wattled Curassow by crimsonfury8 on Flickr.

neezieneezie:

Wattled Curassow by crimsonfury8 on Flickr.

(via shrikestrike)

cinoh:

mythologyofblue:
"I wrote down silences, nights, I noted the inexpressible. I fixed vertigos.”

-Arthur Rimbaud cited in Delmore Schwartz’s Rimbaud in Our Time (quote via gravellyrun) +

cinoh:

mythologyofblue:

"I wrote down silences, nights, I noted the inexpressible. I fixed vertigos.

-Arthur Rimbaud cited in Delmore Schwartz’s Rimbaud in Our Time (quote via gravellyrun+

rhamphotheca:


Extinct Birds:  Atitlan Grebe
by Simone Preuss
Growing up to 50 centimeters (19.7 in) in length, the Atitlán Grebe (Podilymbus gigas) was a cousin of the Pied-billed Grebe and got its name from the region it inhabited – Guatemala’s Lago de Atitlán, which is located at an altitude of 1,700 meters (5,577 ft). This water bird’s decline began in the late 1950s and early ’60s, when two invasive species were introduced to the lake: the Smallmouth bass (Micropterus dolomieu) and the Largemouth bass (Micropterus salmoides). The fish not only preyed upon the small fish and crabs on which the grebe subsisted, but even gobbled up the water bird’s own chicks!
Although, owing to conservation efforts, the Atitlán Grebe population briefly recovered in 1973, an earthquake in 1976 fractured the lakebed, and the resulting underwater drainage significantly lowered the water level. A final pair of the grebes was spotted in 1989, and soon afterwards the species was declared extinct…
(Read more: Environmental Graffiti)

rhamphotheca:

Extinct Birds:  Atitlan Grebe

by Simone Preuss

Growing up to 50 centimeters (19.7 in) in length, the Atitlán Grebe (Podilymbus gigas) was a cousin of the Pied-billed Grebe and got its name from the region it inhabited – Guatemala’s Lago de Atitlán, which is located at an altitude of 1,700 meters (5,577 ft). This water bird’s decline began in the late 1950s and early ’60s, when two invasive species were introduced to the lake: the Smallmouth bass (Micropterus dolomieu) and the Largemouth bass (Micropterus salmoides). The fish not only preyed upon the small fish and crabs on which the grebe subsisted, but even gobbled up the water bird’s own chicks!

Although, owing to conservation efforts, the Atitlán Grebe population briefly recovered in 1973, an earthquake in 1976 fractured the lakebed, and the resulting underwater drainage significantly lowered the water level. A final pair of the grebes was spotted in 1989, and soon afterwards the species was declared extinct…

(Read more: Environmental Graffiti)

cinoh:

Glass oil lamp
Period:Early ImperialDate:ca. 2nd half of 1st century A.D.Culture:RomanMedium:Glass; blown in a closed moldDimensions:Overall: 1 1/2in. (3.8cm) Other: 4 3/8in. (11.2cm)Classification:Glass

cinoh:

Glass oil lamp

Period:Early ImperialDate:ca. 2nd half of 1st century A.D.Culture:RomanMedium:Glass; blown in a closed moldDimensions:Overall: 1 1/2in. (3.8cm) Other: 4 3/8in. (11.2cm)Classification:Glass

unclefather:

Do they take requests 

unclefather:

Do they take requests 

(Source: drunj, via smallcutebirds)

red-lipstick:

Glenn Brown (b. 1966, Hexham, Northumberland, UK) - Architecture And Morality, 2004      Paintings: Oil on Panel

red-lipstick:

Glenn Brown (b. 1966, Hexham, Northumberland, UK) - Architecture And Morality, 2004      Paintings: Oil on Panel

(Source: gagosian.com, via amenomibashira)

sosuperawesome:

Yumi Okita

(via biologizeable)

fairy-wren:

(via 500px / Morning Melody by Bobby Joshi)
Indian Peafowl

fairy-wren:

(via 500px / Morning Melody by Bobby Joshi)
Indian Peafowl

(via birdsarebetterthansnakes)

time-for-maps:

Where the population aren’t in Canada.

time-for-maps:

Where the population aren’t in Canada.

(via sextoplasm)

becausebirds:

Magpie playing with a puppy.

(via black-brd)

(Source: hannahbowl, via black-brd)

(Source: avianawareness, via hbirds)