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disneykin:

ppl who think that saying “I love you” to someone a lot makes it lose it’s meaning are so boring literally what could make you think that? if someone tells you they love you like 3 times in an hour it means that 3 separate times they were sitting there and thinking about you and how wonderful you are like. smh. say I love you to everyone that you love as often as possible bc sometimes it’s easy to forget that there are people who love you

(via squidproquo)

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spring2000:

teriyaki boyz || tokyo drift (dj stas pradov + dj edward star remix)

hella. one of my favorite things about that movie

(via tarteauxfraises)

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rawrsaysreptar:

My puppy was making friends when we were stuck in traffic.

rawrsaysreptar:

My puppy was making friends when we were stuck in traffic.

(via thefuuuucomics)

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nylonmag:

we hate to break it to you, but according to our exclusive NYLON Korea shoot, fall is here to stay
Tags: dammn
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snorlaxatives:

rise cookie dog

snorlaxatives:

rise cookie dog

(Source: ForGIFs.com, via naoyatodo)

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seriousjones:

seriousjones:

when your gf writes you a sweet message on your bathroom mirror <3

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(via battletendencies)

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pregnantfitmom:

casualblessings:

May you have enough money to pay your bills this month with a little extra left over for a bit of fun.

This is one of the nicest things to wish for someone

(via thefuuuucomics)

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theenergyissue:

Domestic Erosion: Reading the Energy of Everyday Objects

English artist Tim Taylor investigates new ways to understand the banal objects in our daily lives as a way to expose their hidden or overlooked features and meanings. In “Domestic Erosion,” Taylor takes three familiar devices from the domestic sphere—a hair dryer, iron, and tea kettle—and allows them to take on a life of their own as energetic objects. After plugging in the devices, Taylor places them, respectively, in front of, on, and under a massive block of ice and films the interaction. In a sense, the objects “create” the artwork: their generic factory setting dictate the form and outcome of the piece. Taylor’s work not only highlights the hidden energy of our everyday objects, but proposes ways in which we might question our accepted understanding of their function and logic. 

(via nickdangerprivatethirdeye)