Narnia. 28.
Spanish+English blog.
This is a HATE FREE zone.
All shit will be tagged accordingly.

This is my personal blog. For my art blog go to Natsartdump

My ask is always open to QuickPrompt! Just send a character or pairing for a drabble or fanart of the prompt

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A friend requested I make this, and so here it is, and I offer it to anyone who needs it, with all the authority vested in me by whoever vests these things. Print it out if you need to.

The best art advice ever given to me—ever, ever—was “Don’t be afraid to make bad art.”

You will make a whole lot of crap in your time. Some will be truly awful and some will be merely mediocre. And that is totally normal and totally fine and for the love of little green apples, just keep going, because that’s the only way I know to get to the good stuff eventually.

(I normally feel horribly egotistical mentioning my awards, but I think this counts as using that power for good.)

I second this about a millionty.


Thing I need more in this life: Scott McCall talking in Spanish.

Has anyone else noticed that February 2015 is the perfect month?




I actually let out a pleased little squeak when I saw this because ohhh man, that is beautiful.


Derek Hales tank top appreciation

the gif froze…

  · derek hale ·


Scott Promotional Photos in “Teen Wolf” Calendar 2014 (✿◠‿◠)


Seattle-based artist Carol Milne knits with glass, or rather, she creates wonderful glass sculptures that make it seem as though she’s either a superhuman glass knitter or in possession of enchanted knitting needles and very specialized gloves. The reality is actually much more complicated, but no less awesome. Milne invented her glass knitting technique back in 2006. It’s a process that involves knitting with wax instead of glass, followed by lost-wax casting, mold-making and kiln-casting.

First, a model of the sculpture is made from wax which is then encased by a refractory mold material that can withstand extremely high temperatures. Next, hot steam is used to melt the wax, leaving behind an empty cavity in the shape of the artwork. Pieces of room temperature glass are then placed inside the mold which is then heated to 1,400-1,600 degrees Fahrenheit depending on the type of glass. Afterward, the piece is slowly cooled over a period of several weeks, followed by a careful excavation process, where Milne delicately chips away like an archaeologist to reveal the final piece.

To check out more of Carol Milne’s extraordinary artwork visit the Glass Art SocietyMilne’s Facebook page or her online gallery.

[via Colossal]

clawstoagunfight replied to your photo “Hi, I got a haircut.”


imaginesciles replied to your post: Hi, I got a haircut.

You’re always so pretty!

thank youuu

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