Consume me with hate

me motherfuckerMichael Bennett,

Hello stranger, welcome to the journal of my peculiar travels. Indulge yourself in my wonderful text posts and lack of asks, and if that's too disappointing for you we have some pictures.


 bitches on my dick


this show tho

(Source: maxsweston, via bitchyouratchet)


I hate my school you can’t even go into a public bathroom without someone trying to be deep and artistic like what am I supposed to look around at leave your pretentiousness at the door and let me shoobie in peace


:: vasocongestioncam + cuttlefish | by cam damage

(via kinky-)



5 Cool Facts About Meteor Showers: The Lyrids 2014
Talk about April showers: It’s that time of year again, stargazers – the Lyrids meteor shower is approaching. Usually active between April 16 and April 25 every year, the Lyrids tend to peak around April 22 or April 23. This year, April 23 is expected to be the big night.
Learn where and when you can best see this shower, and get 5 amazing facts about Lyrids at:
Image via Logan Brumm Photography

The April Lyrids (LYR, IAU shower number 6 [4]) are a meteor shower lasting from April 16 to April 26[5] each year. The radiant of the meteor shower is located in the constellation Lyra, near this constellation’s brightest star, Alpha Lyrae (proper name Vega). Their peak is typically around April 22 each year.
The source of the meteor shower is particles of dust shed by the long-period Comet C/1861 G1 Thatcher.[1] The April Lyrids are the strongest annual shower of meteors from debris of a long-period comet, mainly because as far as other intermediate long-period comets go (200 - 10,000 years), this one has a relatively short orbital period of about 415 years. The Lyrids have been observed for the past 2600 years.
The shower usually peaks on around April 22 and the morning of April 23. Counts typically range from 5 to 20 meteors per hour, averaging around ten.[5] As a result of light pollution, observers in the country will see more, observers in the city fewer. Nights without a moon in the sky will reveal the most meteors. April Lyrid meteors are usually around magnitude +2. However, some meteors can be brighter, known as “Lyrid fireballs”, cast shadows for a split second and leave behind smokey debris trails that last minutes.[6]
Occasionally, the shower intensifies when the planets steer the one-revolution dust trail of the comet into Earth’s path, an event that happens about once every 60 years.[1] This results in an April Lyrid meteor outburst. The one-revolution dust trail is dust that has completed one orbit: the stream of dust released in the return of the comet prior to the current 1862 return.This mechanism replaces earlier ideas that the outbursts were due to a cloud of dust moving in a 60-year orbit.[7] In 1982, amateur astronomers counted 90 April Lyrids per hour at the peak and similar rates were seen in 1922. A stronger storm of up to 700 per hour occurred in 1803,[3] observed by a journalist in Richmond, Virginia:

"Shooting stars. This electrical [sic] phenomenon was observed on Wednesday morning last at Richmond and its vicinity, in a manner that alarmed many, and astonished every person that beheld it. From one until three in the morning, those starry meteors seemed to fall from every point in the heavens, in such numbers as to resemble a shower of sky rockets …"[6]

Another such outburst, and the oldest known, the shower on March 23.7,[8] 687 BC (proleptic Julian calendar) was recorded in Zuo Zhuan, which describes the shower as “On day xīn-mǎo of month 4 in the summer (of year 7 of King Zhuang of Lu), at night, fixed stars are invisible, at midnight, stars dropped down like rain.”[9] (夏四月辛卯 夜 恆星不見 夜中 星隕如雨)


single-image version

(via bitchyouratchet)





Splash Mountain Photos


It’s funnier everytime I see it.

I like human beings.

(via bitchyouratchet)

(Source:, via delectablybitter)


This Is So Cool

(via delectablybitter)

(Source: subtubitles, via delectablybitter)

theme by mycoldsummer