Mimsy were the borogoves

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It’s just like being at SDCC! Now where’s FullBars?

無題 | コユキカイト

こまつゆき 生誕絵 ‘14


こまつゆき 生誕絵 ‘14

I was tagged by notsosecretadmirer WHO ELSE

Da Rules: You can tell a lot about someone by the type of music they listen to. Hit shuffle on your iphone, ipod, itunes, media player, etc…and write down the first 10 songs. Pass this on to 5 people. One rule: no skipping.

OK this is gonna be hard because ever since two years ago I havent been able to put music on my ipod so im gonna shuffle from multiple places..

  1. This Woman’s Work cover - Greg Laswell
  2. We’re Both in Love With a Sexy Lady - Flight of the Conchords
  3. Drove Me Wild - Tegan and Sara
  4. ULTIMATE ZONE - Kuroko no Basuke Character Song: DUET SERIES Vol.7 (LOOOOOL i was waiting for one of these to come up)
  5. Final Reprise (Nightmare Before Christmas)- Danny Elfman covered by Shiny Toy Guns
  6. Apartment - Young the Giant
  7. I wish You - capsule
  8. A Whole New World - FREAKIN ALADDIN
  9. Some Kind of Nature - Gorillaz
  10. Love Heals - cast of Rent

WOW I was expecting total embarrassment but look at that i made it out with only partial embarrassment go team I’m not tagging anyone farewell



Summer is now in full swing which means it’s Tanbo season in Japan. Last year we shared some amazing examples of Tanbo art (田んぼアート) or “rice paddy art”, created by Japanese farmers (aided by lots of volunteers) who work by hand to plant different strains of rice in order to transform their rice paddies into colossal living canvases. No artificial coloring methods are used to create these awesome scenes. Each color is simply a different type of rice.

"While planting, different areas of the rice paddy are roped off, so people know which type of rice to put where—kind of like painting by numbers.

Rice is planted in the spring, and then harvested in the fall. When it gets close to harvest, the color changes to a beautiful hue called “koganeiro” (黄金色), which is often translated as “golden” or “honey-colored”. This means the art changes as the seasons change.”

The rice paddies pictured at the top of this post depict a celestial maiden from the Japanese legend of Hagoromo beside Mount Fuji, which was recently recognized by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site.

Visit Kotaku for additional images.

some peeps:

this has been a super secret message