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Psych2go features various psychological findings and myths. In the future, psych2go attempts to include sources to posts for the for the purpose of generating discussions and commentaries. This will give readers a chance to critically examine psychology.

(via akainyanmaru)

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how to draw the allies


step 1: draw aph russia, the best most handsome most beautiful most adoRABLE little NUGGET with big arms and a cute face and a nice crochet set at home and a hEART so warm and loving and soft and with locks o’ gold and beautiful man just draw him


step 2: draw everyone else


(via lovinno)

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The Order: 1886


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(Source: cindyaqui)

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Titanomachy: Fall of the Hyperion, by Marcin Jakubowski.

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Enchanting Forests In The World

(via norgewashington)

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(Source: persephonierose)

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a harbinger; a person or thing that announces or signals the approach of another; anything that foreshadows a future event; omen; sign.

Etymology: Latin.

[Kit King]

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Kimsooja (b. Taegu, Korea, 1957, South Korean) - A Reflective Palace Of Rainbows, 2006   The Palacio de Cristal was originally built in the late 1880s in Madrid, Spain. In 2006 artist Kimsooja transformed it into this rainbow reflecting palace.    Installations

(Source: red-lipstick, via catholicorprotestant)

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FYHM’s Challenge 28: Growth

"Evil isn’t born, it’s made… and so is good.”

(via 3v3rythings-magic)

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The Course of Empire is a five-part series of paintings created by Thomas Cole in the years 1833–36. 

Comprises the following works: 
The Course of Empire – The Savage State
The Course of Empire – The Arcadian or Pastoral State
The Course of Empire – The Consummation of Empire
The Course of Empire – Destruction;
The Course of Empire – Desolation.

It is notable in part for reflecting popular American sentiments of the times, when many saw pastoralism as the ideal phase of human civilization, fearing that empire would lead to gluttony and inevitable decay. 

The series of paintings depicts the growth and fall of an imaginary city, situated on the lower end of a river valley, near its meeting with a bay of the sea. The valley is distinctly identifiable in each of the paintings, in part because of an unusual landmark: a large boulder is precariously situated atop a crag overlooking the valley. Some critics believe this is meant to contrast the immutability of the earth with the transience of man.

A direct source of literary inspiration for The Course of Empire paintings is Byron's Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage (1812–18). Cole quoted this verse, from Canto IV, in his newspaper advertisements for the series:[2]

There is the moral of all human tales;

'Tis but the same rehearsal of the past.
First freedom and then Glory – when that fails,
Wealth, vice, corruption – barbarism at last.
And History, with all her volumes vast,
Hath but one page…

More info

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John Martin

English painter


(1789 - 1854)

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