Sharp as Teeth and Stars

I was born blown minded with an eye on oblivion


AIM = SomaCherub

Tue Jul 29

Honest Trailers:  Final Fantasy VII

Mon Jul 28
I love this girl.  Practice blending in like you’re from the House of Black and White.

I love this girl.  Practice blending in like you’re from the House of Black and White.




Adventure time be knowing

Well, damn

I’m so goddamn happy this show exists to teach kids important lessons about this

Winning and changing the rules for everyone else is the true long term power of “Winning”.

(Source: sandandglass, via jesuskeepstakinmehigherandhigher)


The sun looks like a solid object, but it’s not. It’s so hot that all its atoms are always in their gaseous state. Why is the sun so hot? Because its own stupendous gravity is squeezing its atoms together. The energy of gravity is being transformed into the energy of moving atoms. That’s what heat is. 


(via affably-evil)

(via darth-em)


Out of the Closets, Into the Streets: Gay Liberation photography 1971-1973 at Edmund Pearce Gallery, Melbourne

1. Phillip Potter. Gay is Good,1971, printed 2014

Digital C type print on Kodak Endura Matte
© Phillip Potter

 2. Phillip Potter. Queens, 1971

3. Ponch Hawkes.Gay Liberation march, Russell Street, Melbourne. Melbourne, 1973

4. Rennie Ellis.The Kiss, Gay Pride Week, Melbourne 1973. Silver gelatin photograph. © Rennie Ellis

5. Barbara Creed.Julian Desaily and Peter McEwan in the back of a VW Combi van, Melbourne. Melbourne, c. 1971-73. Digital C type print on Kodak Endura Matte. © Barbara Creed

6. John Englart.Dancing with the Hare Krishnas in the Sydney Domain. Sydney, 1973.Digital C type print on Kodak Endura Matte. © John Englart

7, 8 & 9. Anonymous. Graffiti on Melbourne streets.1971-73

(via jesuskeepstakinmehigherandhigher)

Sat Jul 26

Perro semihundido/El perro by Francisco Goya


Perro semihundido/El perro by Francisco Goya

(via jorgerocha78)

Gain (가인)  - Truth or Dare

The only kpop star that matters to me.  Always dressed to kill, sexually edgy (for Korea), and surrounded by male dancers.

A perfect rainy Saturday

I spent the day in and out of bed with my guy, sharing music, chatting dancing around my apartment, and eating.  I introduced him to coke floats, and blew his mind.  

I also figured out that his name with one sound change means lettuce, so now I call him Salad.  I see the appeal of this whole couple thing, because he’s constantly adorable.

I’m still getting used to being called “형” (hyeong) though.



my job, erryday

one of my favorite Simpsons scenes of all time



my job, erryday

one of my favorite Simpsons scenes of all time

Fri Jul 25
Thanks Nature Republic for the free mask, now my skin feels fresh and terrifying.

Thanks Nature Republic for the free mask, now my skin feels fresh and terrifying.

Thu Jul 24

Horgan: Lawrence Krauss, in A Universe from Nothing, claims that physics has basically solved the mystery of why there is something rather than nothing. Do you agree?

Ellis: Certainly not. He is presenting untested speculative theories of how things came into existence out of a pre-existing complex of entities, including variational principles, quantum field theory, specific symmetry groups, a bubbling vacuum, all the components of the standard model of particle physics, and so on. He does not explain in what way these entities could have pre-existed the coming into being of the universe, why they should have existed at all, or why they should have had the form they did. And he gives no experimental or observational process whereby we could test these vivid speculations of the supposed universe-generation mechanism. How indeed can you test what existed before the universe existed? You can’t.

Thus what he is presenting is not tested science. It’s a philosophical speculation, which he apparently believes is so compelling he does not have to give any specification of evidence that would confirm it is true. Well, you can’t get any evidence about what existed before space and time came into being. Above all he believes that these mathematically based speculations solve thousand year old philosophical conundrums, without seriously engaging those philosophical issues. The belief that all of reality can be fully comprehended in terms of physics and the equations of physics is a fantasy. As pointed out so well by Eddington in his Gifford lectures, they are partial and incomplete representations of physical, biological, psychological, and social reality.

And above all Krauss does not address why the laws of physics exist, why they have the form they have, or in what kind of manifestation they existed before the universe existed (which he must believe if he believes they brought the universe into existence). Who or what dreamt up symmetry principles, Lagrangians, specific symmetry groups, gauge theories, and so on? He does not begin to answer these questions.

It’s very ironic when he says philosophy is bunk and then himself engages in this kind of attempt at philosophy. It seems that science education should include some basic modules on Plato, Aristotle, Kant, Hume, and the other great philosophers, as well as writings of more recent philosophers such as Tim Maudlin and David Albert. (via urashimajoe)