Tumblelog by Soup.io
  • metamurks
  • sol
  • napo
  • xterceptor
  • alviond
  • rosinenpicker
  • urfin
  • yum
  • krekk
  • naikon
  • 02mydafsoup-01
  • sauresuppe
  • wolfhesse
  • sgu
  • flopsbox
  • haftgrund
  • eat-slow
  • ctype
  • ginseng
  • likeatank
Newer posts are loading.
You are at the newest post.
Click here to check if anything new just came in.

December 05 2017

Reposted fromshitty shitty viaDeva Deva
5070 3f94 500
Reposted frompapaj papaj viaswoop swoop
3297 b404
4855 40a3
Reposted fromhighlmittel highlmittel viakellerabteil kellerabteil
4856 a9d1 500
Reposted fromhighlmittel highlmittel viakellerabteil kellerabteil
Reposted fromgruetze gruetze
5518 2016 500
Reposted fromteijakool teijakool viapdr320 pdr320
2618 1239
Reposted fromzciach zciach viau-dit u-dit

November 29 2017

die lange nacht zum 75. geburtstag von jimi hendrix . get it while you can

Laissez–faire Childcare (1978)

In 1978, Scarfolk Health Council launched a campaign which exploited people's fear of children (especially those with uncontrolled supernatural powers), to normalise the idea of letting kids do whatever they want without censure.

It was no accident that the infants in the campaign's various posters were depicted smoking, drinking and licking chocolate-covered asbestos.

A 1979 magazine interview revealed that the campaign had been privately funded by Mrs Bottomlip, a pensioner who worked in the local cancer charity shop on Scarfolk High Street. Her reasons were largely personal. Apart from the fact that she enjoyed her part-time job and "wouldn't ever want it to end because one meets such lovely people and it gets me out of the house", her son worked for a cancer research institute. Mrs Bottomlip was concerned that he, along with a whole generation of scientists and support staff, could find themselves out of work unless the number of people developing cancer was maintained, or preferably raised.

For her support of cancer research, the institute presented her with an award, which, unbeknownst to science at the time, was made from highly carcinogenic materials.

Reposted fromdarksideofthemoon darksideofthemoon
Reposted fromgruetze gruetze viagrete-die-rakete grete-die-rakete
Reposted fromFlau Flau viagrete-die-rakete grete-die-rakete

November 27 2017

Reposted fromlubisztosuko lubisztosuko via8agienny 8agienny
3162 e173
Reposted fromPoranny Poranny viadivi divi
8482 26e5



evidence that ancient paleolithic venus statues were made by women who were examining their own bodies and sculpting them from their own point of view, not, as previously assumed, exaggerated features from an outside perspective

source: toward decolonizing gender: female vision in the upper paleolithic, catherine hodge mccoid and leroy mcdermott, 1996

Weird how everything makes more sense if you stop assuming men did everything ever

3784 b782 500



understanding art, lesson one

this will never not be funny

9842 1add 500
Reposted fromKrebs Krebs viayetzt yetzt
Older posts are this way If this message doesn't go away, click anywhere on the page to continue loading posts.
Could not load more posts
Maybe Soup is currently being updated? I'll try again automatically in a few seconds...
Just a second, loading more posts...
You've reached the end.

Don't be the product, buy the product!