Hello #London, my old friend. #londontochicago #thereandbackagain

Hello #London, my old friend. #londontochicago #thereandbackagain

I could use prayers or good thoughts if anyone wishes to them send them my way. I really, truly need a job when I come back to California in three weeks. At this point I am just so discouraged - I was never able to get a part time job to complement my internship and now that it’s almost over, I haven’t managed to find a full time job.

I know I’m good at what I do. I know that I’d kick ass at any job I was given. But at this point I’m just tired of applying and not even snagging an interview.

There is a light at the end of this tunnel. If God feeds the sparrow, God will see me through this, as He has for the last year of unemployment, terrible work environments, and more unemployment.

Maybe just not when I want it to happen.

peonyandbee:

we-love-rain: (x)

detectivejane:

knightoflime:

Date a girl who reads. Date a girl who reads ancient scrolls written in a forbidden tongue and summons nightmarish beings from beyond the mortal plane.

image

(Source: starplatinumtheworld, via moreofalarrk)

Tags: HAH

maradreamsofdisney:

whimsicalmela:

Walt Disney’s dedication speech for Disneyland, live! from July 17th 1955. 

want to cry? here watch this.

(Source: mladyjayne, via moreofalarrk)

amnhnyc:

Aspidonia Illustration
Ernst Haeckel in his work Kunstformen der Natur (1899-1904), grouped together these specimens, including trilobites (which are extinct) and horseshoe crabs, so the viewer could clearly see similarities that point to the evolutionary process.
    This and other drawings from the Museum Library’s Rare Book collection are on view now in Natural Histories: 400 Years of Scientific Illustration from the Museum’s Library.







© AMNH/D. Finnin

amnhnyc:

Aspidonia Illustration

Ernst Haeckel in his work Kunstformen der Natur (1899-1904), grouped together these specimens, including trilobites (which are extinct) and horseshoe crabs, so the viewer could clearly see similarities that point to the evolutionary process.

This and other drawings from the Museum Library’s Rare Book collection are on view now in Natural Histories: 400 Years of Scientific Illustration from the Museum’s Library.

© AMNH/D. Finnin

(via ladykrampus)