FISTS OF FURY, WINGS OF JUSTICE

a collection of interesting and amazing things
Babysitters fanart doodle. Happy endings! To go with a happy song:
These are the days we’ve been waiting forAnd days like these we couldn’t ask for moreKeep them coming / Cause we’re not done yetThese are the days we won’t regretThese are the days we will never forget  (x)

Babysitters fanart doodle. Happy endings! To go with a happy song:

These are the days we’ve been waiting for
And days like these we couldn’t ask for more
Keep them coming / Cause we’re not done yet
These are the days we won’t regret
These are the days we will never forget  (x)

ananthymous:

doemay:

Commission for a very patient and kind friend, thank you!!

Ahhh this is gorgeous!Friends at the diner is one of my favorite things. So many memories from so many people overlapped onto a cozy little booth.

ananthymous:

doemay:

Commission for a very patient and kind friend, thank you!!

Ahhh this is gorgeous!

Friends at the diner is one of my favorite things. So many memories from so many people overlapped onto a cozy little booth.

(via blijvenploeteren)

aliceduke:

I wanted to do some environment practice and things got a bit out of hand. Buried beneath all those Photoshop layers is my first attempt at constructing something in Sketch Up. 

aliceduke:

I wanted to do some environment practice and things got a bit out of hand. Buried beneath all those Photoshop layers is my first attempt at constructing something in Sketch Up. 

(via blijvenploeteren)

asapscience:

“A large school of mobula rays fades into the waters of Baja, Mexico. “The rays were moving quite fast and it was hard enough keeping up with them from the surface, let alone diving down to take a closer look,” writes photographer Eduardo Lopez Negrete. Mobula rays are often referred to as flying rays due to their fondness for breaching.” — the 2014 National Geographic Traveller Photo ContestLet’s also keep in mind that a mobula ray can reach 17 foot (5.2 meter) wingspan and weigh over a ton. Freaky or cool? 
via Sploid

asapscience:

A large school of mobula rays fades into the waters of Baja, Mexico. “The rays were moving quite fast and it was hard enough keeping up with them from the surface, let alone diving down to take a closer look,” writes photographer Eduardo Lopez Negrete. Mobula rays are often referred to as flying rays due to their fondness for breaching.” — the 2014 National Geographic Traveller Photo Contest

Let’s also keep in mind that a mobula ray can reach 17 foot (5.2 meter) wingspan and weigh over a ton. Freaky or cool? 

via Sploid

(via blijvenploeteren)

Meteora - Greece © Jana on flickr. 

Meteora - Greece © Jana on flickr. 

minuiko:

Y’all didn’t think I’d forget the girls, did you?

minuiko:

Y’all didn’t think I’d forget the girls, did you?