Randi | 17 | ♀ | ♊ | ♥ |
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Me: I feel like everyone's reading their life in a book and they're all a couple chapter's ahead of me, but yet my book is almost over.

Randi: Orrr

Randi: Your book hasn't been written yet

Randi: Writer's block.

Me: Holy shiet.

Me: Good job.

Me: *round of applause*

whitegirlsaintshit:

how can you suck dick like that? there’s no vacuum. his face is always gonna have a draft. you can smell his breath on every side of his face. this nigga can’t be near water no more, he’d drown trying wash his face. he ain’t never gonna replenish his thirst. smh i wish him the best.

whitegirlsaintshit:

how can you suck dick like that? there’s no vacuum. his face is always gonna have a draft. you can smell his breath on every side of his face. this nigga can’t be near water no more, he’d drown trying wash his face. he ain’t never gonna replenish his thirst. smh i wish him the best.

(Source: hugepoppa)

swtorlife:

friendlyneighborhoodgoth:

kenfucky:

THIS IS MY FAVORITE VINE

WHAT THE ACTUAL FUCK

?????

(Source: weloveshortvideos.com)

cross-connect:

Andrea Wan

Vancouver/Berlin, BC, CanadaAndrea Wan is an artist and illustrator based in Vancouver and Berlinhttp://babbletoe.blogspot.co.uk/

mrockefeller:

Here’s a piece I created for Gallery 33’s upcoming video game boss/final level show, which opens February 14th! Go check it out if you’re in the area.

I’ve always been a huge metroid fan, and drawing samus is actually how I got into drawing in the first place. Composing ridley was super nerve racking, his body is so spindly and weird, but I’m happy with how it turned out!

every time my dog farts i want to kill myself

cross-connect:

Ohara Koson is considered by many to be the foremost 20th century designer of bird and flower prints, or kacho-e. His designs were produced in prolific numbers for a primarily Western market and range from haunting realism to humorous depictions of animals at play.
Ohara Koson (小原 古邨?, Kanazawa 1877 – Tokyo 1945) was a Japanese painter and printmaker of the late 19th and early 20th centuries, part of the shin-hanga (“new prints”) movement.

Selected by Andrew