Headcanon; 0003 is an exiled knight from a kingdom in the desert. She was banished because she murdered the ruling Princess at the time, because they had gone mad with power.
Because I’ve seen this come up on my dash so often and it always seemed like a fun exercise that I had to try it at least once.
Tippi Benjamine Okanti Degré, daughter of French wildlife photographers Alain Degré and Sylvie Robert, was born in Namibia. During her childhood she befriended many wild animals, including a 28-year old elephant called Abu and a leopard nicknamed J&B. She was embraced by the Bushmen and the Himba tribespeople of the Kalahari, who taught her how to survive on roots and berries, as well as how to speak their language.
Riding an ostrich like a fucking Chocobo.
Look at her just strolling with a goddamn elephant like “yeah, I’m just that awesome. no biggie.”
is the lil’ sister of Eliza Thornberry D:
I DONT EVEN TRY TO COLOUR ANYMORE
SLAPS ON RANDOM COLOUR AND TEXTURES
oh god I love it
oh my shit
Hussein Chalayan A/W 13
mouth still open
WHEN I SAW THIS EARLIER I SCREAMED
This guy made a painting in less than 90 seconds.
Sweet holy Jesus he just fooled everyone
Holy shit, that is not at all what I was expecting.
at first i was
then i was like
I GASPED OUT LOUD AT THIS
The Genius of J.S. Bach’s “Crab Canon” Visualized on a Möbius Strip
We know J.S. Bach was a genius composer. Certainly among the top two or three that have ever lived by most measures. Even knowing that, I was not prepared for the awesomeness you are about to see.
This is the first canon from Bach’s Musical Offering, known as the “crab canon”. The first level of awesome is when you find out that it was designed to be played backwards and forwards. But lots of people have done that … big deal, right?
Then you find out that it was written to be played backwards and forwards at the same time. That’s pretty amazing, but again, since it’s not that long I wouldn’t classify it as an Earth-shattering epiphany.
BUT THEN … graphic artist Jos Leys (who made the video), show how this Bach piece is basically the musical version of a Möbius strip.
(Read more at Open Culture)