the child grows enormous but never grows up
thejogging:

Reading Light in Clementine Peel, 2012
Christmas Decoration
☯ 

thejogging:

Reading Light in Clementine Peel, 2012

Christmas Decoration

 

corgis-everywhere:

siwaoracle:

Our first corgi was a rescue.  He had been dumped in the desert where he could have been killed by coyotes or a mountain lion.  Fortunately, someone found him and left him at the local shelter.  He was almost completely blind from an eye infection, which thankfully cleared up.  We had him for 6 wonderful years and then he became ill and we lost him.  During this time, x-rays and ultrasounds turned up just how severely he had been abused over the years.  He had also had cataract surgery the year before and his eye was so scarred, they could not implant a new lens.  He was fine without it and we were so lucky to have known Wellington.
A few months later, completely by accident, my husband ran across a breeder on the internet.  The woman lived near some friends of ours in Texas and had a litter due to be born in a few weeks.  Ree Salter lives on a cattle ranch.  Her corgis have their own barn, they herd the cattle and ride around the ranch with her on a daily basis.  She also runs one of the best breeding programs I’ve seen.  Wellington was a good sized corgi, so I told her I wanted a large male from the litter.  Well, his mum had mostly girls and there was someone on the waiting list before me, but the moment I saw the picture of Arthur, I knew he was ours.  The other folks chose his brother and two months later we headed to Texas to pick Arthur up.  I was hoping to travel a lot with him, but he turned out not to like it much.  So we have a great house sitter when we go away together and he has his collie companion and his two cats to keep him company too. 
There are incredible breeders out there.  Ree is very careful of who she chooses to be her puppies’ human parents and many of us bring the dogs back for visits to Wit’s End Ranch on a regular basis. 

:’)

this is where i got tod. i’m going to say he’s a medium male. when i went to pick him up, ree made me first help her feed the cows. i was happy to do it. now tod drives me.

corgis-everywhere:

siwaoracle:

Our first corgi was a rescue.  He had been dumped in the desert where he could have been killed by coyotes or a mountain lion.  Fortunately, someone found him and left him at the local shelter.  He was almost completely blind from an eye infection, which thankfully cleared up.  We had him for 6 wonderful years and then he became ill and we lost him.  During this time, x-rays and ultrasounds turned up just how severely he had been abused over the years.  He had also had cataract surgery the year before and his eye was so scarred, they could not implant a new lens.  He was fine without it and we were so lucky to have known Wellington.

A few months later, completely by accident, my husband ran across a breeder on the internet.  The woman lived near some friends of ours in Texas and had a litter due to be born in a few weeks.  Ree Salter lives on a cattle ranch.  Her corgis have their own barn, they herd the cattle and ride around the ranch with her on a daily basis.  She also runs one of the best breeding programs I’ve seen.  Wellington was a good sized corgi, so I told her I wanted a large male from the litter.  Well, his mum had mostly girls and there was someone on the waiting list before me, but the moment I saw the picture of Arthur, I knew he was ours.  The other folks chose his brother and two months later we headed to Texas to pick Arthur up.  I was hoping to travel a lot with him, but he turned out not to like it much.  So we have a great house sitter when we go away together and he has his collie companion and his two cats to keep him company too. 

There are incredible breeders out there.  Ree is very careful of who she chooses to be her puppies’ human parents and many of us bring the dogs back for visits to Wit’s End Ranch on a regular basis. 

:’)

this is where i got tod. i’m going to say he’s a medium male. when i went to pick him up, ree made me first help her feed the cows. i was happy to do it. now tod drives me.

thejogging:
CORN DOG SPOTTED IN MARSH, 2012

thejogging:

CORN DOG SPOTTED IN MARSH, 2012
cabinporn:

Summer cabin north of Stockholm, Sweden.

cabinporn:

Summer cabin north of Stockholm, Sweden.

hyperallergic:

Josh Fairbanks, “Drag Artwork Here” (2011), oil on canvas, 4’x4’

hyperallergic:

Josh Fairbanks, “Drag Artwork Here” (2011), oil on canvas, 4’x4’

ilovecharts:


Ten extraordinary years of art history - the Impressionists, Neo - Impressionists and Post - Impressionists were responsible for a revolution in color. Within this colour trend visualisation, each chart represents an individual painting with the five most prominent colours shown proportionally.

ilovecharts:

Ten extraordinary years of art history - the Impressionists, Neo - Impressionists and Post - Impressionists were responsible for a revolution in color. Within this colour trend visualisation, each chart represents an individual painting with the five most prominent colours shown proportionally.

jpegheaven:

The Forgotten Dialect of the Heart by Jack Gilbert

jpegheaven:

The Forgotten Dialect of the Heart by Jack Gilbert

internetpoetry:


screenshot by googlegracie
thefinalimage:

Yi Yi, 2000 (dir. Edward Yang)

thefinalimage:

Yi Yi, 2000 (dir. Edward Yang)

hyperallergic:

Anthony Cudahy, “Shadw” (2011)

hyperallergic:

Anthony Cudahy, “Shadw” (2011)

isawthat:


You + Me + Scrabble + Fireplace + Coffee + Pancakes + Sex = Married.

isawthat:

You + Me + Scrabble + Fireplace + Coffee + Pancakes + Sex = Married.

cavetocanvas:


This replica of the Mona Lisa was originally thought to have been painted much later than the original. However, new restoration and research suggests that it might have been painted by a student of Leonardo’s at the same time the master was creating the original Mona Lisa.
Read the full article at the The Art Newspaper.
(Submitted by  gilcobsladder)

cavetocanvas:

This replica of the Mona Lisa was originally thought to have been painted much later than the original. However, new restoration and research suggests that it might have been painted by a student of Leonardo’s at the same time the master was creating the original Mona Lisa.

Read the full article at the The Art Newspaper.

(Submitted by  gilcobsladder)