can't stop moving to the funky, funky beat
mia - 18 - sydney - butts
can't stop moving to the funky, funky beat
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euo:




Morning, 2010, oil on canvas, 60 x 80 cm; Private collection, Los Angeles, USAMilan Nenezic
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usingtimewisely:

I think about this joke a lot.
usingtimewisely:

I think about this joke a lot.
usingtimewisely:

I think about this joke a lot.
usingtimewisely:

I think about this joke a lot.
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llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli:

"love all people" I’m outside in my backyard & looked up & saw this I’m so happy
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tamburina:

René Magritte, The Flash, 1959
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simplas:

perfect
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jthenr-comics-vault:

SUPERMAN & BATMANBy JK Moore & Burcham (1983)
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dessiejackson:

Working in the stood. 
Can’t wait to have this piece up and ready for the show on friday. 
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science-junkie:

What is the Multiverse, and why do we think it exists? 
[…] Our observable Universe caps out at about 92 billion light-years in diameter, less than a thousand times as large in all directions as our previous scale. It contains some 10^80 atoms, clumped together in maybe a trillion galaxies, each with typically hundreds of billions of stars. But one of the most remarkable things about the Big Bang is that all of this, some 13.8 billion years ago, was once contained in a very small region of space, a region much smaller than our Solar System is today!
The thing that you might immediately wonder is whether there’s more Universe beyond the part that’s observable to us today, and — if so — how far does it go on? And what does it look like? And what are the physical laws in that part of the Universe?
Based on our observations of everything we’ve been able to see, from stars to galaxies to the leftover glow from the Big Bang to the matter in intergalactic space, we can learn some amazing things.
Read the full article by Ethan Siegel
science-junkie:

What is the Multiverse, and why do we think it exists? 
[…] Our observable Universe caps out at about 92 billion light-years in diameter, less than a thousand times as large in all directions as our previous scale. It contains some 10^80 atoms, clumped together in maybe a trillion galaxies, each with typically hundreds of billions of stars. But one of the most remarkable things about the Big Bang is that all of this, some 13.8 billion years ago, was once contained in a very small region of space, a region much smaller than our Solar System is today!
The thing that you might immediately wonder is whether there’s more Universe beyond the part that’s observable to us today, and — if so — how far does it go on? And what does it look like? And what are the physical laws in that part of the Universe?
Based on our observations of everything we’ve been able to see, from stars to galaxies to the leftover glow from the Big Bang to the matter in intergalactic space, we can learn some amazing things.
Read the full article by Ethan Siegel
science-junkie:

What is the Multiverse, and why do we think it exists? 
[…] Our observable Universe caps out at about 92 billion light-years in diameter, less than a thousand times as large in all directions as our previous scale. It contains some 10^80 atoms, clumped together in maybe a trillion galaxies, each with typically hundreds of billions of stars. But one of the most remarkable things about the Big Bang is that all of this, some 13.8 billion years ago, was once contained in a very small region of space, a region much smaller than our Solar System is today!
The thing that you might immediately wonder is whether there’s more Universe beyond the part that’s observable to us today, and — if so — how far does it go on? And what does it look like? And what are the physical laws in that part of the Universe?
Based on our observations of everything we’ve been able to see, from stars to galaxies to the leftover glow from the Big Bang to the matter in intergalactic space, we can learn some amazing things.
Read the full article by Ethan Siegel
science-junkie:

What is the Multiverse, and why do we think it exists? 
[…] Our observable Universe caps out at about 92 billion light-years in diameter, less than a thousand times as large in all directions as our previous scale. It contains some 10^80 atoms, clumped together in maybe a trillion galaxies, each with typically hundreds of billions of stars. But one of the most remarkable things about the Big Bang is that all of this, some 13.8 billion years ago, was once contained in a very small region of space, a region much smaller than our Solar System is today!
The thing that you might immediately wonder is whether there’s more Universe beyond the part that’s observable to us today, and — if so — how far does it go on? And what does it look like? And what are the physical laws in that part of the Universe?
Based on our observations of everything we’ve been able to see, from stars to galaxies to the leftover glow from the Big Bang to the matter in intergalactic space, we can learn some amazing things.
Read the full article by Ethan Siegel
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effiearts:

more inking class homework, with digital tones
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fleurdulys:

The Blue Room - Paul Ranson
1891