Full time swaggin'. Crushin' it. Ballin'.
“From the point of view of a star, a human being is a tiny flash, one of billions of brief lives flickering tenuously on the surface of a strangely cold, anomalously solid, exotically remote sphere of silicate and iron.”

 —Carl Sagan, Cosmos  (via thestylishgypsy)

(via the-existential-narcissist)







“I don’t think man was meant to attain happiness so easily. Happiness is like those palaces in fairy tales whose gates are guarded by dragons: we must fight in order to conquer it.”


“There was nowhere to go but everywhere, so just keep on rolling under the stars.”

 — Jack Kerouac (via purplebuddhaproject)

(via lovequotesrus)





“We waste so many days waiting for weekend. So many nights wanting morning. Our lust for future comfort is the biggest thief of life.”

 —Joshua Glenn Clark (via psych-facts)

(via poetryandfingerprints)



“I like living. I have sometimes been wildly, despairingly, acutely miserable, racked with sorrow; but through it all I still know quite certainly that just to be alive is a grand thing.”

 —Agatha Christie (via quotethat)

(via lovequotesrus)



“To be, …OR NAH?”

 —William Shakespeare (via ora-le)

(via indibel)



humanoidhistory:

Some of Earth’s tallest mountains seen from 130 nautical miles up in space during the Apollo 7 mission on October 15, 1968: “The 29,028 ft. high Mount Everest is at lower center. On the central horizon can be seen the 28,250 ft. high Mount Godwin-Austen (K-2) some 800 miles northwest of Mount Everest. In the lower right, Mount Kanchenjunga rises 28,208 ft. to separate Nepal from Sikkim. The snow line on the peaks was at 17,500 ft. In the upper right the lake-studded highlands of Tibet are visible.” (NASA)

humanoidhistory:

Some of Earth’s tallest mountains seen from 130 nautical miles up in space during the Apollo 7 mission on October 15, 1968: “The 29,028 ft. high Mount Everest is at lower center. On the central horizon can be seen the 28,250 ft. high Mount Godwin-Austen (K-2) some 800 miles northwest of Mount Everest. In the lower right, Mount Kanchenjunga rises 28,208 ft. to separate Nepal from Sikkim. The snow line on the peaks was at 17,500 ft. In the upper right the lake-studded highlands of Tibet are visible.” (NASA)

(via anengineersaspect)