Reblog 161 notes

 

(via awreekris)

 

 

 

feru-leru:

Sunspots by owlwise12 on Flickr.

 

ffoogg:

Momo i Uzeir burning

(via awreekris)

 

 

snowce:

Alex Bowle, Women of the IRA, Northern Ireland, 1977

 

(Source: kazeto, via circutrider)

 

 

Lewis Carroll’s White Rabbit, c. 1910s

Also

 

(Source: ikedahirari, via circutrider)

 

(Source: uigan, via circutrider)

 

frenchtwist:

via spartanqueen * theoddmentemporium:

Model for a “Creeping Baby Doll,” which was patented in 1871:

First of all, creeping is what they called crawling back then, and as recently as the early 19th century the question of whether babies should be allowed to crawl was still hotly debated. Crawling was what crazy people and animals did and as such was morally suspect, even “unnatural” for a sane human. By the mid-1800s, however, crawling was seen as a natural stage of childhood and the popularity of devices such as the standing stool began to wane. Meanwhile … Dollmaking was becoming the province of inventors and machinists, not just designers. After the Civil War, American dollmakers tried to get a piece of the action by upping the mechanization ante. The baby doll with a wax head and a crawling motion powered by an internal clockwork mechanism was an attempt to tap into this trend.

May it forever haunt your dreams.

 

 

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