slytherinspice:

Carlye had this made for her, and the girls a damn genius. 💕 @sugarplummprincess

I need this.

lensblr-network:

St-John-the-Baptist-Cathedral-Norwich: HDR vertical panorama by Timothy Selvage featuring the dramatic ribbed vault, standing half way down the naive facing west inside norwich cathedral properly known as St John the Baptist, which is the catholic cathedral in norwich. There is also another cathedral simply known as Norwich Cathedral which is Anglican.

Norwich is inside the county Norfolk (a mere 5000km2), known as little Holland because of it’s beautiful fenland, broads, dykes and windmills. In Norfolk alone there are 880 churches - so I don’t think I’ll ever runout of churches to take photos of in this lifetime as long as I’m living in the UK!

Visit my blog at timothyselvage.com where I share what I’m learning as a photographer in the hope that it will help others. It’s a good place to easily exchange with me.

nevver:

Origami, Jo Nakashima

nevver:

Origami, Jo Nakashima

wnderlst:

Lake Louise, Canada | Doug Walkey

odditiesoflife:

Five Fascinating Beaches Around the World

Glass Beach - Fort Bragg, California

Fort Bragg residents used to throw their garbage (including glass bottles) over a cliff onto the beach before it was outlawed in 1967. Over the decades the waves and sand have broken down the glass into smooth, rounded pieces.
(Photo: mlhradio/Flickr)

Jokulsarlon Lake - Iceland

The glacial lake is located in the Vatnajokull National Park, and the shore is filled with huge pieces of ice resting on black volcanic sand. But what really makes this beach unique is that during the winter, it is the perfect place to see the breathtaking northern lights.
(Photo: Ingo Meironke/Flickr)

Bowling Ball Beach - Schooner Gulch, California

The rocks at the Schooner Gulch State Beach are almost perfectly round due to a natural process called concretion.
(Photo: John K/Flickr)

Shell Beach - Shark Bay, Australia

This beach is home to billions of coquina bivalve shells instead of fine grains of sand. The water has a high salt concentration that attracts the shelled creatures.
(Photo: Stefan L/Flickr)

Maldives Beach - Republic of the Maldives

This beach in the Maldives lights up at night, thanks to microscopic organisms called bioluminescent phytoplankton. The organisms respond to changes in the water. Any movement will leave an impressive trail of bluish lights.
(Photo: Exilism/Flickr)

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