when animes have good stories but a lot of unnecessary fanservice
"The Buddhists say if you meet somebody and your heart pounds, your hands shake, your knees go weak, that’s not the one. When you meet your ‘soul mate’ you’ll feel calm. No anxiety, no agitation"
What is love?
Her definition was by far my favorite
VIVA LA REVOLUTION
wHY IS THERE A CRUSTACEAN IN THE LAB
girl: so u wanna fuck with the lights on or off bae?
me: *thinks about the electricity bill*
me: in the dark ;)
Done by Jonathan Love at EOD Tattoo, Denver, CO.
I hope this sinks in your hearts.sign the petitionhttps://www.change.org/petitions/president-barack-obama-please-enact-new-federal-laws-to-protect-citizens-from-police-violence-and-misconduct#sharethis post has so many likes if half of signed up it would make a great change
BETWEEN HELMAND AND KANDAHAR, AFGHANISTAN. Registan desert, January 1978. Brahui woman with traditional face tattoos.
Photograph by Roland and Sabrina Michaud.
The Brahui or Brohi (Brahui: براہوی, Sindhi: بروہي) are an ethnic group of about 2.5 million people with the majority found in Sindh and Baluchistan, Pakistan, but they are also found in smaller numbers in neighboring Afghanistan and Iran. The Brahuis are almost entirely Sunni Muslims.
The ethnonym “Brahui” is a very old term and a purely Dravidian (South Indian) one. The fact that other Dravidian languages only exist further south in India has led to several speculations about the origins of the Brahui. There are three hypotheses regarding the Brahui that have been proposed by academics. One theory is that the Brahui are a relic population of Dravidians, surrounded by speakers of Indo-Iranian languages, remaining from a time when Dravidians were more widespread. Another theory is that they migrated to Baluchistan from inner India during the early Muslim period of the 13th or 14th centuries. A third theory says the Brahui migrated to Balochistan from Central India after 1000 AD. The absence of any older Iranian (Avestan) influence in Brahui supports this last hypothesis.
Over the centuries, due to their location, the Brahui have mixed with Iranian peoples as well as the Sindhis, among other Indo-Aryan peoples. They culturally resemble their Baloch and Sindhi neighbors, although they still continue to speak their Brahui language.