I JUST SPENT 2 HOURS OF MY LIFE TRYING TO FIGURE THIS OUT. OMG. MOST DIFFICULT THING I’VE EVER DONE.
I CAN’T FUCKING DO IT FUCK
let me reblog this again
AND YES! I FINISHED IT! :D
I CAN’T FUCKING DO THIS SHIT FUCK
I’M NEARLY FINISHED BITCHES
this is fucking addictive aksldjaklsdj I CAN’T
I did it! omfg! 25 minutes!
ah i forgot i had this in my likes
gonna play it! why not
fuck, over an hour
protip: don’t drink while playing that
Full off so much manful today
this is kinda hot :D i want to see more guys in this!
7th April 1966 Demolishing Fresno Courthouse
sweaty boy :)
Faber Castell’s 250 Year Anniversary (1761-2011) Art & Graphic Case
why is there porn on my dash!?
there are children on this website
someone buy this for me
I wouldn’t even use it I would just gaze at it
please tag your nsfw
droooooooool *slurp slurp*
holy shit that’s hot
This detail from a photo by Robert C. Wiles was published as a full-page image in the 12 May 1947 issue of Life Magazine. It ran with the caption: “At the bottom of the Empire State Building the body of Evelyn McHale reposes calmly in grotesque bier, her falling body punched into the top of a car.”
Evelyn, still clutching a pearl necklace, looks disarmingly placid and composed – as if simply asleep. Around her, however, the broken glass and crumpled sheet metal of a car roof show the brutally destructive evidence of her 1050 ft jump. Some 60 years later the photo remains as haunting and affecting as when it was first published.
On May Day, just after leaving her fiancé, 23-year-old Evelyn McHale wrote a note. ‘He is much better off without me … I wouldn’t make a good wife for anybody,’ … Then she crossed it out. She went to the observation platform of the Empire State Building. Through the mist she gazed at the street, 86 floors below. Then she jumped. In her desperate determination she leaped clear of the setbacks and hit a United Nations limousine parked at the curb. Across the street photography student Robert Wiles heard an explosive crash. Just four minutes after Evelyn McHale’s death Wiles got this picture of death’s violence and its composure.