i pUT FAIRY LIGHTS UP IN MY ROOM ANd tHEYRE STUCK ON EXTREME STROBE AND I CANT STOP THEM
iTS LIKE IM AT A DISCO THIS IS NOT FUN
seems like theres a panic at the disco
gODDAMN IT THIS IS NOT A JOKE
*reblogs for later reference*
I’M IN THE MIDST OF WRITING A BOOK WHERE HAS THIS POST BEEN ALL MY LIFE
Man what would happen if we took every criminal and threw them on a continent and just let them have at it for like 50 years? What would they even say when we came back?
probably “g’day mate!”
it’s funny because that’s the actual history of australia
that one person that everybody likes
but you fucking hate
Emotional expressions on Greek tombstones from the Hellenistic period (323-31 B.C.) help increase our understanding of social communication and cultural values. This is the conclusion of a doctoral thesis in Classical Archaeology and Ancient History from the University of Gothenburg.
Doctoral student Sandra Karlsson has studied ancient grave reliefs from the Greek city-states Smyrna and Kyzikos in present Turkey. The reliefs display both figurative motifs and inscriptions.
'This source material provides important information about funerary rituals, demographics, family structures and ideas about life after death,' says Karlsson, who chose to focus on expressions of emotions, but also conceptions of death. Read more.
Terracotta askos (flask) in the form of a rooster. Etruscan, 4th century B.C.
The Etruscans produced numerous askoi in the shape of ducks, but askoi in the shape of other birds are quite rare. Only one other rooster-shaped example is known, almost identical to this one. The askos in the form of a jackdaw (Corvus monedula), a Eurasian bird similar to a small crow, is the only one known.
It is adorned with a protective bulla (amulet) necklace of the type usually worn by Etruscan children and must represent someone’s favorite pet.
Clay tablet containing a private contract, from the library of Ashurbanipal
(Source: The British Museum)
Me at HUMS recruitment events