Welcome to the Abyss..
friend: what are you gonna be for halloween?
me: drunk
traveling-ghosts:

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senyahearts:

Isabeli Fontana for Alexander Wang x H&M Collection 

senyahearts:

Isabeli Fontana for Alexander Wang x H&M Collection 

ylfra:


Borgund Stave Church (by Roman Königshofer)

ylfra:

Borgund Stave Church (by Roman Königshofer)

axelstiel:

DO YOUR PHYSICS, FUCKBOY

axelstiel:

DO YOUR PHYSICS, FUCKBOY

letliveintheend:

band/tattoo blog †
thats-not-victorian:

The Best-Dressed Way to Say Goodbye

A show of mourning clothing at the Metropolitan Museum of Art reveals how high fashion dramatically presented itself at 19th-century funerals.
All-black attire hasn’t always been reserved for coffee shop poets and champagne-sipping fashionistas. Up until the turn of the 20th century, it was almost exclusively a sign of mourning: women publicly showing respect for the loss of a loved one.
But, somewhere between the fury of the industrial revolution and women’s liberation, the tradition itself died out, leaving only a brief implication that lingers in graveyards and funeral services with fleeting significance.
Now, the Metropolitan Museum of Art is revisiting the trend, taking visitors back to black with the debut of the Anna Wintour Costume Institute’s first fall exhibition in seven years. Death Becomes Her: A Century of Mourning Attire, which opens [Tuesday, October 21st], explores the custom of mourning dress from 1815 to 1915.
[Read more]

thats-not-victorian:

The Best-Dressed Way to Say Goodbye

A show of mourning clothing at the Metropolitan Museum of Art reveals how high fashion dramatically presented itself at 19th-century funerals.

All-black attire hasn’t always been reserved for coffee shop poets and champagne-sipping fashionistas. Up until the turn of the 20th century, it was almost exclusively a sign of mourning: women publicly showing respect for the loss of a loved one.

But, somewhere between the fury of the industrial revolution and women’s liberation, the tradition itself died out, leaving only a brief implication that lingers in graveyards and funeral services with fleeting significance.

Now, the Metropolitan Museum of Art is revisiting the trend, taking visitors back to black with the debut of the Anna Wintour Costume Institute’s first fall exhibition in seven years. Death Becomes Her: A Century of Mourning Attire, which opens [Tuesday, October 21st], explores the custom of mourning dress from 1815 to 1915.

[Read more]