Earth’s Most Massive Living Organism is Dying Pando is the most massive known living organism on the planet, although there is some dispute over if it is the largest. A below-ground mushroom, dubbed the “humongous fungus,” was discovered in Oregon and, according to research published in 2003, spans nearly 2,400 acres.” In terms of pure
Le Pandemonium – John Martin pic.twitter.com/Zs5PQg2iG5 — Berrin (@etpuraamor) August 25, 2018 wave.Artist Lia Melia pic.twitter.com/jKmVvvxbVB — Aesthetic Sharer ZHR (@CGdrawing) August 21, 2018 pic.twitter.com/CoaUq45lLu — ✴Lvs (@144366GT) August 22, 2018 a silence as vast as the universe #Greece through my lens pic.twitter.com/pWQYvF21Jz — Libertad (@AgrapidiL) August 21, 2018 pic.twitter.com/etX58VVfWm — wongsusie (@withnomoney) August 26,
in depth Aegean sea 19°8#Greece through my lens pic.twitter.com/XsJi5HF5xd — Libertad (@AgrapidiL) August 19, 2018 pic.twitter.com/NEvBaa1wFQ — wongsusie (@withnomoney) August 19, 2018 La lumière montait des vagues Côte Sauvage#Bretagne 📷AvelVor pic.twitter.com/bqKbT7L0GU — AvelVor (@VorAvel) August 17, 2018 illustrations from The Trouvelot Astronomical Drawings by Étienne Léopold Trouvelot, 1882 pic.twitter.com/n9FUPBeJkq — Temple ov Saturn (@TempleOvSaturn) August
LINKS Into the Empty: Designer Realities: Coming To A Life Near You! With UFO’s and other things which officially ‘do not exist’ for large segments of the population, there’s no need to wonder ‘where they are from’ if you aren’t seeing them: You’re simply not part of the club of people who are. Witnesses are
pic.twitter.com/s6U09iACPk — wongsusie (@withnomoney) July 20, 2018 ENTER THE DRAGON (1973) #fridayframes #brucelee pic.twitter.com/opyYVPpD4k — ULTRAKiLLBLAST (@ultrakillblast) July 20, 2018 Have you ever really looked at Astana, Kazakhstan? It's like Egypt fucked Atlantis: pic.twitter.com/9IcTHS09TT — The Higherside Chats (@HighersideChats) July 19, 2018 Christophe Agou – @janet_rob3rts pic.twitter.com/wT6hhufxVR — Xavi Daniel (3Nines) (@xavierdaniel999) July 19, 2018
This is a great scene in the film Lucky where David Lynch‘s character laments the loss of his pet tortoise (President Roosevelt).
For my money, this scene captures the fight-or-flight vibe of anxiety and panic attacks — and perhaps PTSD — better than any movie scene I’ve ever witnessed. And, for an interesting psychology-oriented critique of this film, check out the following Jordan Peterson analysis.
ART Total Disquiet, by Eevien Tan CINEMA SONG Brand-new Breeders
Kai Ziehl, Intersection#500pxrtg #landscapephotography #500px #blackandwhitephotography pic.twitter.com/xBRELP1LRq — BOO (@shoelessnewt) January 27, 2018
Ricky Sprague is a prolific writer, cartoonist, and animator, whose short films have appeared at festivals all over the world. He’s the author of the novels Whimsical Doctor Shoe, Arsole Fantüme: Gentleman Immoralist, and the webcomic Senator Surprise. He gives us the low-down on the world of comic books. Q: Can you explain the difference between
ACADEMIA Portland State University professor Bruce Gilley discusses how many academics and scholars reacted to his paper “The Case for Colonialism”: …it was the intellectual vacuity of the mobs that surprised, and discouraged. The colonial encounter was huge, epochal, varied and complex. To reduce it to a bumper sticker is worse than wrong, it is