did all this really happen??? did haru and rin really go to the beach together? did they really visit visit rin’s guest family? did they really actually fucking share a bed? do they maybe really go pro together? did all this really happen? what is this who am i what planet and year is that wh
I told you I’ve always admired you, right? You might not remember it, but I still remember the day I first met you. To be honest, it had never occurred to me that I could lose to someone. But any frustration I felt vanished when I thought, “There’s someone more amazing than me”, “I want to swim like him”. That’s why it’s hard for me when you’re not always there ahead of me, showing me the path I should take. Without you, I have nothing to aim for, you know?
jinchuu arc caps always make me cry, somethinginreturn that post was TOO MUCH (a live action will hurt so much but i want it)
1. dylan o’brien, please, for the love of cute puppies everywhere, shave that struggle neckbeard
2. where’s ki hong lee’s interviews for maze runner :(
The rock-cut statues of Buddha at Bojjannakonda, Andhra Pradesh, India.
The Sankaram Buddhist complex is most often known for its two hills -Bojjannakonda and Lingalakonda. These were used by Buddhist monks from the 2nd century AD to the 9th century AD. The hills are covered with ruins of monastery structures, stupas, and rock-cut caves. Also covering the hills are are reliefs of Buddha, which span the Theravada, Mahayana and Vajrayana periods.
The shown hill, Bojjannakonda, has a two-storey group of rock-caves which are flanked by dwarapalakas (doorkeepers). These contain a monastery and a stupa. The individual cells where the monks mediated are still able to be seen today.
Photos taken by Jvsnkk.
Tibetan Armored CavalrymanThis figure has been assembled based on photographs taken in the 1930s and 1940s, in the Tibetan capital of Lhasa during the Great Prayer Festival. Part of the festival included troops of ceremonial armored cavalry, who wore a standardized set of equipment as stipulated by the central government of Tibet from about the mid-seventeenth or eighteenth century onward. This included a helmet, shirt of mail, set of four mirrors, armored belt, bow case and quiver, matchlock musket, bandoleer with gunpowder and bullets, and short spear for the rider, as well as a saddle, saddle rug, and tack for the horse. Armed and equipped in a similar fashion, Tibetan goverment officials periodically were required to demonstrate proficiency on horseback with musket, bow and arrow, and spear until as late as the mid-twentieth century.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art