What if...?


badluckcrow1:

hreny:

this cartoon was real

Micheal Bay’s Spongebob


Via I AM THE TABLE






spmib:

stop-hodoring:

Top Gear in India 

How can you not like top gear?

I watched this the other week and was in literal tears

(Source: jimmy-page-is-my-love)


Via I AM THE TABLE


ibelieveingallifrey:

winterblazes:

combat-honey:

The Worindlve

Played by Human GhJack

i can’t fucksing stop laughinb





mangosmoothie7:

fileformat:

STOP

who fucking did this

(Source: mesovideo)



mdnela:

f-l-e-u-r-d-e-l-y-s:

Lost Underwater Lion City: Rediscovery of China’s ‘Atlantis

Qiandao Lake is a man-made lake located in Chun’an County, China, where archeologists have discovered in 2001 ruins of an underwater city. The city is at a depth of 26-40 meters and was named “Lion City”. There would have been 290,000 people living in this city during more than 1300 years.

*—*

(Source: asylum-art)


Via Wayo`s tumblr, enjoy


missjraffe:

infinite-macro-kozmik:

World’s largest quartz crystal

amazing. it looks just like an elderly man



militaryarmament:

Don’t be this guy.





(Source: crazed-individual)



stories-yet-to-be-written:

'Tower of David' Venezuela: the world's tallest slum in incredible images

Once a five-star hotel and luxury apartment block, the 45-storey so-called “Tower of David” skyscraper that looms over the Venezuelan capital of Caracas is now home to 3,000 people, and thought to be the world’s tallest slum. Intended to be a jewel in the crown of a shining new financial district, the incomplete building was abandoned in around 1994 when its developer died.

By 2007, squatters had seized what had become a huge concrete skeleton. Now, residents regard the “Tower of David” as a safe haven from the violence and turf warfare that blights the capital’s street-level slums. While the first 28 floors were sufficiently completed to be habitable, squatters have had to brick up dangerous open spaces, and put in their own basic plumbing, electrical and water systems.

A co-operative and floor delegates help to manage the tower, and see that communal corridors are kept freshly-polished, and rules and rotas are adhered to.

Text by Kashmira Gander. Photos by Jorge Silva. Source


Via The South of Heaven




(Source: ForGIFs.com)


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