Pariah
Dark ~ Elegant ~ Sweet
Pariah
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lostlandofdaydreams:

Back to the deep lands I by *Scheinlicht
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themagicfarawayttree:

Hieronymus Bosch, Concert in the Egg, c. 1560
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themagicfarawayttree:

SATAN SOWING THE SEEDS, FELICIAN ROPS
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tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
tailofwood:

Rachel Levitas Urban Fox series. These are great!
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fake-pokemon:

zimbolt:

woah

This is great haha
fake-pokemon:

zimbolt:

woah

This is great haha
fake-pokemon:

zimbolt:

woah

This is great haha
fake-pokemon:

zimbolt:

woah

This is great haha
fake-pokemon:

zimbolt:

woah

This is great haha
fake-pokemon:

zimbolt:

woah

This is great haha
fake-pokemon:

zimbolt:

woah

This is great haha
fake-pokemon:

zimbolt:

woah

This is great haha
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leftbehindtime:

brain-food:

Simon Dale is a photographer by trade, but a hobbit home builder by night. The artist has an affinity for creating homes that are from natural material, and Dale’s own version of a ‘Hobbit‘ House are just that– a small residence that has a green roof and is partially underground.
The home is entirely sustainable and was built with straw bale walls that are covered in lime plaster. All else has been recycled scraps to craft the wooden roof structure and other elements. Of course the electricity is all gained via solar panels, and The entire floor plan and building section for the space were hand sketched onto a piece of paper.

ooooooooooooooohhh my.
leftbehindtime:

brain-food:

Simon Dale is a photographer by trade, but a hobbit home builder by night. The artist has an affinity for creating homes that are from natural material, and Dale’s own version of a ‘Hobbit‘ House are just that– a small residence that has a green roof and is partially underground.
The home is entirely sustainable and was built with straw bale walls that are covered in lime plaster. All else has been recycled scraps to craft the wooden roof structure and other elements. Of course the electricity is all gained via solar panels, and The entire floor plan and building section for the space were hand sketched onto a piece of paper.

ooooooooooooooohhh my.
leftbehindtime:

brain-food:

Simon Dale is a photographer by trade, but a hobbit home builder by night. The artist has an affinity for creating homes that are from natural material, and Dale’s own version of a ‘Hobbit‘ House are just that– a small residence that has a green roof and is partially underground.
The home is entirely sustainable and was built with straw bale walls that are covered in lime plaster. All else has been recycled scraps to craft the wooden roof structure and other elements. Of course the electricity is all gained via solar panels, and The entire floor plan and building section for the space were hand sketched onto a piece of paper.

ooooooooooooooohhh my.
leftbehindtime:

brain-food:

Simon Dale is a photographer by trade, but a hobbit home builder by night. The artist has an affinity for creating homes that are from natural material, and Dale’s own version of a ‘Hobbit‘ House are just that– a small residence that has a green roof and is partially underground.
The home is entirely sustainable and was built with straw bale walls that are covered in lime plaster. All else has been recycled scraps to craft the wooden roof structure and other elements. Of course the electricity is all gained via solar panels, and The entire floor plan and building section for the space were hand sketched onto a piece of paper.

ooooooooooooooohhh my.
leftbehindtime:

brain-food:

Simon Dale is a photographer by trade, but a hobbit home builder by night. The artist has an affinity for creating homes that are from natural material, and Dale’s own version of a ‘Hobbit‘ House are just that– a small residence that has a green roof and is partially underground.
The home is entirely sustainable and was built with straw bale walls that are covered in lime plaster. All else has been recycled scraps to craft the wooden roof structure and other elements. Of course the electricity is all gained via solar panels, and The entire floor plan and building section for the space were hand sketched onto a piece of paper.

ooooooooooooooohhh my.
leftbehindtime:

brain-food:

Simon Dale is a photographer by trade, but a hobbit home builder by night. The artist has an affinity for creating homes that are from natural material, and Dale’s own version of a ‘Hobbit‘ House are just that– a small residence that has a green roof and is partially underground.
The home is entirely sustainable and was built with straw bale walls that are covered in lime plaster. All else has been recycled scraps to craft the wooden roof structure and other elements. Of course the electricity is all gained via solar panels, and The entire floor plan and building section for the space were hand sketched onto a piece of paper.

ooooooooooooooohhh my.
leftbehindtime:

brain-food:

Simon Dale is a photographer by trade, but a hobbit home builder by night. The artist has an affinity for creating homes that are from natural material, and Dale’s own version of a ‘Hobbit‘ House are just that– a small residence that has a green roof and is partially underground.
The home is entirely sustainable and was built with straw bale walls that are covered in lime plaster. All else has been recycled scraps to craft the wooden roof structure and other elements. Of course the electricity is all gained via solar panels, and The entire floor plan and building section for the space were hand sketched onto a piece of paper.

ooooooooooooooohhh my.
leftbehindtime:

brain-food:

Simon Dale is a photographer by trade, but a hobbit home builder by night. The artist has an affinity for creating homes that are from natural material, and Dale’s own version of a ‘Hobbit‘ House are just that– a small residence that has a green roof and is partially underground.
The home is entirely sustainable and was built with straw bale walls that are covered in lime plaster. All else has been recycled scraps to craft the wooden roof structure and other elements. Of course the electricity is all gained via solar panels, and The entire floor plan and building section for the space were hand sketched onto a piece of paper.

ooooooooooooooohhh my.
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odditiesoflife:

Georgian Eye Jewelry; 1790-1820
“Eye miniatures came into fashion at the end of the 18th century. In France, where eye miniature seems to have originated, the eye as a symbol of watchfulness was adopted by the state police for buckles and belts. In Britain it had a role as a love token, with some eye miniatures glistening with a trompe-l’oeil tear, or a diamond set to imitate a tear. Most eye miniatures are unsigned, due to the minuteness of the background, and often the name of the person whose eye is depicted is unknown.” 
- Victoria and Albert Museum
odditiesoflife:

Georgian Eye Jewelry; 1790-1820
“Eye miniatures came into fashion at the end of the 18th century. In France, where eye miniature seems to have originated, the eye as a symbol of watchfulness was adopted by the state police for buckles and belts. In Britain it had a role as a love token, with some eye miniatures glistening with a trompe-l’oeil tear, or a diamond set to imitate a tear. Most eye miniatures are unsigned, due to the minuteness of the background, and often the name of the person whose eye is depicted is unknown.” 
- Victoria and Albert Museum
odditiesoflife:

Georgian Eye Jewelry; 1790-1820
“Eye miniatures came into fashion at the end of the 18th century. In France, where eye miniature seems to have originated, the eye as a symbol of watchfulness was adopted by the state police for buckles and belts. In Britain it had a role as a love token, with some eye miniatures glistening with a trompe-l’oeil tear, or a diamond set to imitate a tear. Most eye miniatures are unsigned, due to the minuteness of the background, and often the name of the person whose eye is depicted is unknown.” 
- Victoria and Albert Museum
odditiesoflife:

Georgian Eye Jewelry; 1790-1820
“Eye miniatures came into fashion at the end of the 18th century. In France, where eye miniature seems to have originated, the eye as a symbol of watchfulness was adopted by the state police for buckles and belts. In Britain it had a role as a love token, with some eye miniatures glistening with a trompe-l’oeil tear, or a diamond set to imitate a tear. Most eye miniatures are unsigned, due to the minuteness of the background, and often the name of the person whose eye is depicted is unknown.” 
- Victoria and Albert Museum
odditiesoflife:

Georgian Eye Jewelry; 1790-1820
“Eye miniatures came into fashion at the end of the 18th century. In France, where eye miniature seems to have originated, the eye as a symbol of watchfulness was adopted by the state police for buckles and belts. In Britain it had a role as a love token, with some eye miniatures glistening with a trompe-l’oeil tear, or a diamond set to imitate a tear. Most eye miniatures are unsigned, due to the minuteness of the background, and often the name of the person whose eye is depicted is unknown.” 
- Victoria and Albert Museum
odditiesoflife:

Georgian Eye Jewelry; 1790-1820
“Eye miniatures came into fashion at the end of the 18th century. In France, where eye miniature seems to have originated, the eye as a symbol of watchfulness was adopted by the state police for buckles and belts. In Britain it had a role as a love token, with some eye miniatures glistening with a trompe-l’oeil tear, or a diamond set to imitate a tear. Most eye miniatures are unsigned, due to the minuteness of the background, and often the name of the person whose eye is depicted is unknown.” 
- Victoria and Albert Museum
odditiesoflife:

Georgian Eye Jewelry; 1790-1820
“Eye miniatures came into fashion at the end of the 18th century. In France, where eye miniature seems to have originated, the eye as a symbol of watchfulness was adopted by the state police for buckles and belts. In Britain it had a role as a love token, with some eye miniatures glistening with a trompe-l’oeil tear, or a diamond set to imitate a tear. Most eye miniatures are unsigned, due to the minuteness of the background, and often the name of the person whose eye is depicted is unknown.” 
- Victoria and Albert Museum
odditiesoflife:

Georgian Eye Jewelry; 1790-1820
“Eye miniatures came into fashion at the end of the 18th century. In France, where eye miniature seems to have originated, the eye as a symbol of watchfulness was adopted by the state police for buckles and belts. In Britain it had a role as a love token, with some eye miniatures glistening with a trompe-l’oeil tear, or a diamond set to imitate a tear. Most eye miniatures are unsigned, due to the minuteness of the background, and often the name of the person whose eye is depicted is unknown.” 
- Victoria and Albert Museum