| Anne | 19 | Estonian |
Multifandom blog
 
|

marmartas:

ONE WEEK

ONE WEEK

image

chunsuzume:

The one true enemy of sport anime

G R A D U A T I O N

godtiering:

give me a character (from anything ever) in my ask and I’ll rate:

looks: somewhat attractive | eh | not really my type | pretty | handsome | beautiful | stud | gorgeous | SWEET LORD MERCY

can you relate to this character on a personal level?: no | not really | somewhat | yes | they are me

would you date/be friends with this character in real life if they were real?: total bros | friends | best friends | date | become their steady boyfriend/ girlfriend | neither | i don’t know

(Source: kurokowalker)

Tokyo Ghoul Manga/Anime
Ep. → 1 - Tragedy

(Source: bakuryuha)

lerga:

x

lerga:

x

narcissamafoy:

You are learning quickly Nefertiri. I’ll have to watch my back. Yes… and I’ll have to watch mine.

(Source: fraternityrow)

(Source: k009)

theomeganerd:

I have the best Daddy (BioShock)
by Tulpen-Teufel

theomeganerd:

I have the best Daddy (BioShock)

by Tulpen-Teufel

namiamagawa:

Do not redistribute photographs without permission.

My friend Mizuki and I went to a flower garden in Koma (高麗) today. These are known by so many names. Manjushage (曼珠沙華) is the most common in Japan. Lycoris is the scientific genus, and Red Spider Lily is the most likely English translation. They also bloom in white. You can’t pick the flowers, but the garden staff was selling them at the entrance for pretty cheap.

The lycoris has some rather ominous legends in Chinese and Japanese mythology. They often bloom near cemeteries around the autumnal equinox, so they are said to have a strong connection with the underworld and serve to guide departed souls to their next reincarnation.

Anyway, they’ve been popping up in anime a lot recently, so I figure it would be nice if everyone knew the symbolism behind the flowers. Also, a bonus orb-weaver. Sorry, I like spiders.