Protipaul

Kde se kultura tluče s egem

1,197 notes

nevver:

“Coffee leads men to trifle away their time, scald their chops, and spend their money, all for a little base, black, thick, nasty, bitter, stinking nauseous puddle water.” — The Women’s Petition Against Coffee 1674, (Let’s do this)

Yeah, so this is basically why y’all didn’t have voting rights.

nevver:

“Coffee leads men to trifle away their time, scald their chops, and spend their money, all for a little base, black, thick, nasty, bitter, stinking nauseous puddle water.” — The Women’s Petition Against Coffee 1674, (Let’s do this)

Yeah, so this is basically why y’all didn’t have voting rights.

1,195 notes

ryanpanos:

The Long Shadow of Chernobyl | Gerd Ludwig | Via

Part of the mystery and terror of the Chernobyl disaster is the invisibility of the threat. The explosion at the Vladimir Ilyich Lenin nuclear power plant released more radiation than the bomb dropped on Hiroshima, and one might never know they were being poisoned until months, even years later. Veteran photographer Gerd Ludwig’s spent 20 years photographing the area, chronicling the ongoing consequences of the radioactive release.

“You don’t see it, you don’t feel it, you don’t smell it, you don’t taste it, but it’s there,” he says. “It’s around you, and that makes many people oblivious to the danger.”

Strong stuff

(via destroyed-and-abandoned)