1. becausenerdshavestandards:

    "Lets go somewhere they don’t know…"

    Source: x

  2. The Legend of Korra intro by Studio Mir (x)

    (Source: youpjuice, via demigod-who-crashed-the-impala)

  3. forevergirlkorra:

    The tricky thing is yesterday we were just children

    (via demigod-who-crashed-the-impala)


  4. (Source: pvnkbed, via cookiekhaleesi)


  5. Remember our song, Val?

    (Source: brella, via phil-the-stone)


  6. crunchyshrimp:

    Jónsi- Where No One Goes

    (via phil-the-stone)


  7. shante-atthedisco:

    I know I’m good for something I just haven’t found it yet.


  8. calligraphicwaves:

    If someone cheats on you they do not love you, remember that. If someone cheats on you they do not care about you as much as they say they do. If someone cheats on you it means that for a split second you were off their mind long enough for them to put another person in arms that should only be for you. If someone cheats on you, dear god, I hope you don’t go back to them because you are worth so much more than that.

    (via rapunzelie)


  9. "And He calls us beloved, is that not more wonderful than all the praises of man?"
    — T.B. LaBerge // Go Now (via tblaberge)

    (via joybernhart)

  10. pokemon-oras-news:

    New trailer gifs

    (via hadesmonster)

  11. kenobi-wan-obi:

    Milky Way Shows 84 Million Stars in 9 Billion Pixels

    Side Note: The two images shown above are mere crop outs from ESA’s recent hit: The 9 Billion Pixel Image of 84 Million Stars. These two focus on the bright center of the image for the purpose of highlighting what a peak at 84,000,000 stars looks like.

    Astronomers at the European Southern Observatory’s Paranal Observatory in Chile have released a breathtaking new photograph showing the central area of our Milky Way galaxy. The photograph shows a whopping 84 million stars in an image measuring 108500×81500, which contains nearly 9 billion pixels.

    It’s actually a composite of thousands of individual photographs shot with the observatory’s VISTA survey telescope, the same camera that captured the amazing 55-hour exposure. Three different infrared filters were used to capture the different details present in the final image.

    The VISTA’s camera is sensitive to infrared light, which allows its vision to pierce through much of the space dust that blocks the view of ordinary optical telescope/camera systems.


    (Source: afro-dominicano, via shante-atthedisco)

  12. sketchache:

    Chief and Alpha - Gif version

    (via hadesmonster)

  13. S&A’s wedding :]


  14. (Source: jaesama, via dreamsoffools)


  15. krystielee:

    How can I love when I’m afraid to fail , but watching you stand alone?

    All of my doubt suddenly goes away somehow :)