It's an adventurous life my friend

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  • “ The two actors who play the kids, Lyndsy Fonseca and David Henrie (who’s now a cameraman), and executive producer and director Pamela Fryman were among the few who knew the ending to “HIMYM” and kept that secret for nearly a decade. ”

    —    Craig Thomas (via swar-wait-for-it-lee)
    how would you define love?


    I think part of what defines love is its ability to take so many different forms.

    There is grand love - passionate, toe curling, and head spinning love. There is small love. The kind that passes you on the street, brushes your shoulder on the bus, or maybe sticks to the bottom of a strangers shoe. There is a complicated love, where you become lost in the way someone says your name and it makes you forget how to pronounce yourself. There is revolutionary love, which makes people unzip themselves. It makes you get little naked or a little undone but you will also grow through each other. There will be ugly love. One that wears you, forgets you, and leaves you broken. There will be love hidden in the seams of joy (do not let that go unnoticed). But my favourite kind of love is the steady one. It makes you a home when the world gets crazy and lets you trust its resiliency. It will take your hand and absorb all that life shit. The best love is like any healthy habit that you possess, whether it be eating your vegetables or remembering to take your meds. It will hold up your body without you even knowing. It will be good for you.


    Do you remember what crayons smell like? Think of that familiar smell when you look at these photos. Nashville, Tennesse-based artist Herb Williams (previously featured here) uses humble crayons - sometimes by melting them and sometimes by chopping up and arranging them - to create vibrant sculptures, such as the pieces seen here. They’re part of Call of the Wild, one of Williams’ most recent exhibitions.

    "Williams is one of the only independent buyers in the world who maintains an account with Crayola because of the sheer amount of crayons he needs for his work (hundreds or thousands for every sculpture). In his artist statement, he explains that he uses crayons not only because of their colorful potential and their saturated smell, but also because of their nostalgic quality in evoking memories of childhood."

    Visit mashKULTURE to view additional photos of Williams’ beautifully surreal Call of the Wild installation.

    [via My Modern Metropolis and mashKULTURE]

    (via craterchest)

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