that makes me happy

Just a place to visualize the next 5 - 75 years

justanaijagirl:

[happy resurrection day] [Christ] [HisLoveNeverFails] [myLord] [mySavior] [Jesus] [GodisLove] [HeIsLove] [happyEaster] [thankful] [forever]

justanaijagirl:

[happy resurrection day] [Christ] [HisLoveNeverFails] [myLord] [mySavior] [Jesus] [GodisLove] [HeIsLove] [happyEaster] [thankful] [forever]

(via akissonthecollarbone)

lascasartoris:

Easter Sunday (top-bottom)

  1. Harlem 1947 by Henri Cartier Bresson
  2. Harlem 1947 by Henri Cartier Bresson
  3. Harlem 1943 by Weegee
  4. South Side, Chicago 1941 by Russell Lee
  5. South Side, Chicago 1941 by Russell Lee
  6. Harlem 1947 by Henri Cartier Bresson
  7. South Side, Chicago,. 1941 by Edwin Rosskam
  8. Harlem 1940 by Weegee
  9. Harlem 1955 by William Klein
  10. Harlem (W. 117th St. and Seventh Ave) 1939
thesmithian:

+++++
art: photo, ‘Easter Sunday in Harlem, New York,’ by Henri Cartier-Bresson | 1947

thesmithian:

+++++

art: photo, ‘Easter Sunday in Harlem, New York,’ by Henri Cartier-Bresson | 1947

heytoyourmamanem:

Boys on Easter morning. Southside, Chicago, Illinois. April 1941
Russell Lee, photographer
Library of Congress

heytoyourmamanem:

Boys on Easter morning. Southside, Chicago, Illinois. April 1941

Russell Lee, photographer

Library of Congress

therearereasons:

sekoi:

melts my heart

❤️

therearereasons:

sekoi:

melts my heart

❤️

(via childofwealth)

medievalpoc:

Contemporary Art Week!

Leo and Diane Dillon

Various Illustrations

Leo and Diane Dillon were one of the greatest illustration teams in the history of Fantasy Art. Books that have used their illustrations for cover or inside art include an edition of the Narnia books, Garth Nix’s Sabriel, Lirael and Abhorsen, Her Stories and The Girl Who Spun Gold by Virginia Hamilton, The Earthsea Trilogy by Ursula K. LeGuin, Aida by Leontyne Price, The Girl Who Dreamed Only Geese by Howard A. Norman, and many, many more.

There is a blog dedicated to archiving their work here.

(via marzuku)

“Get comfortable with the ache.
Consider the ache as a catalyst for divine transformation.”

—   India Ame’ye (via eatmangoesnekkid)

Don’t numb the ache with alcohol. The ache is a teachable moment.

i12bent:

"On the shelves were the books bound in a cardboard-like material, pale, like tanned human skin, and the manuscripts were intact. In spite of the room’s having been shut up for many years, the air seemed fresher than in the rest of the house. Everything was so recent that several weeks later, when Úrsula went into the room with a pail of water and a brush to wash the floor, there was nothing for her to do. Aureliano Segundo was deep in the reading of a book. Although it had no cover and the title did not appear anywhere, the boy enjoyed the story of a woman who sat at a table and ate nothing but kernels of rice, which she picked up with a pin, and the story of the fisherman who borrowed a weight for his net from a neighbor and when he gave him a fish in payment later it had a diamond in its stomach, and the one about the lamp that fulfilled wishes and about flying carpets. Surprised, he asked Úrsula if all that was true and she answered him that it was, that many years ago the gypsies had brought magic lamps and flying mats to Macondo.
“What’s happening,” she sighed, “is that the world is slowly coming to an end and those things don’t come here any more.””
Good bye to Gabriel García Márquez, who died of pneumonia on April 17, 2014, aged 87…

Adios Tio Gabo

i12bent:

"On the shelves were the books bound in a cardboard-like material, pale, like tanned human skin, and the manuscripts were intact. In spite of the room’s having been shut up for many years, the air seemed fresher than in the rest of the house. Everything was so recent that several weeks later, when Úrsula went into the room with a pail of water and a brush to wash the floor, there was nothing for her to do. Aureliano Segundo was deep in the reading of a book. Although it had no cover and the title did not appear anywhere, the boy enjoyed the story of a woman who sat at a table and ate nothing but kernels of rice, which she picked up with a pin, and the story of the fisherman who borrowed a weight for his net from a neighbor and when he gave him a fish in payment later it had a diamond in its stomach, and the one about the lamp that fulfilled wishes and about flying carpets. Surprised, he asked Úrsula if all that was true and she answered him that it was, that many years ago the gypsies had brought magic lamps and flying mats to Macondo.

“What’s happening,” she sighed, “is that the world is slowly coming to an end and those things don’t come here any more.””

Good bye to Gabriel García Márquez, who died of pneumonia on April 17, 2014, aged 87…

Adios Tio Gabo

(Source: agooddaytodie)

reblog if you want your followers to tell you one thing they secretly think about you

(via dorkygoodness)

teachingliteracy:

amandaonwriting:
A library built by former slaves; Allensworth, California, 1995. 
Allen Allensworth was born into slavery, in Kentucky, in 1842. He later became a petty officer in the U.S. Navy, a Baptist minister, and a chaplain in the U.S. Army, and he founded the colony of Allensworth in Tulare County, California, in the early part of the twentieth century. This library is a re-creation of the original, in what is now called Colonel Allensworth State Historic Park.

teachingliteracy:

amandaonwriting:

A library built by former slaves; Allensworth, California, 1995.

Allen Allensworth was born into slavery, in Kentucky, in 1842. He later became a petty officer in the U.S. Navy, a Baptist minister, and a chaplain in the U.S. Army, and he founded the colony of Allensworth in Tulare County, California, in the early part of the twentieth century. This library is a re-creation of the original, in what is now called Colonel Allensworth State Historic Park.

shaz-enrico:

Tha Kool Kids

(via anomaly1)

gryffin-dyke:

therealleaah:

Beyoncé ass appreciation. 

XIV

i approve this message

Brazil is coming. There is work to do.

(Source: yonceinlove)