I want to grow up and live in a small apartment in new york and have a husky and be with you.


15 famous landmarks zoomed out tell a different story



Mongolian Girls continuing the 6000-year-old tradition

(via kateoplis:)

"Svidensky was focused on the story of one particular girl, 13-year-old Ashol Pan, who was asked by her father to take the place of her brother after he left for the military. Pan took up the challenge, and even though she still attends school, developing a lifelong bond with her eagle has quickly become her sole focus in life. It’s no easy task – training a young golden eagle involves blindfolding the animal for prolonged periods of time so that it develops a dependence on its handler, and can often involve sacrificing sleep in order to care for the bird of prey.

Unlike many of the young boys, who seem uneasy alongside their hunting companion, according to Svidensky, Pan is at peace with the animal by her side. This is an essential part of the pair’s bond, especially as the village relies on the eagle to hunt down foxes, wolves and rabbits, all of which provide food and pelts to survive the harsh winter months.

Golden eagles are deeply engrained in Kazakh culture, and make an appearance in many ancient proverbs, such as, “Fine horses and fierce eagles are the wings of the Kazakhs.” It’s beautiful to witness the next generation ensuring the legacy of a hunter and their eagle lives on for all to see. Should you ever find yourself in Mongolia, an annual Golden Eagle Hunting Festival allows more than 50 eagle hunters to showcase their skills.”

488 plays Purple Haze The Jimi Hendrix Experience Are You Experienced?


Purple Haze has become one of the “archetypical psychedelic drug songs of the sixties”. Although Hendrix himself denied the drug relation of the song claiming it to be merely another love song. He said that the line “Whatever it is, that girl put a spell on me" is the key line to the lyrics. "I dream a lot and I put a lot of my dreams down as songs", Hendrix said in a 1969 interview. Rolling Stone magazine placed the song at number 17 in their “500 Greatest Songs of All Time”. x