loads of reblogs.Ask me anything
↳ “You know, I’m not just some dipshit triggerman who screams at bank tellers to open their drawers. I am a scientist, a master tactician. I am a lock artist. And this is what I do. When something doesn’t make sense, this is what I do. I figure it out.”
|friend:||do you want to hang out?|
|me:||i have to ask my mom|
|me:||*doesn't ask mom*|
|me:||she said no|
— (via cexjay)
Tatiana Maslany on Kathryn Alexandre
↳"There were times on set where I was so tired and I just didn’t know how I was going to get through the day, how I was going to remember my lines, how I was going to even just be there and she would show up and give me everything and it was like I just fell in love with her. She just was so there for me and so giving of all of her energy and all of her work. That’s the ultimate generosity as an actor.
"i’m not a one man crusade. meet my friends. john diggle and felicity smoak." -oliver queen
Justin Timberlake thinks he hears the voice of God, then quickly realizes it’s only the airport loudspeakers
the last time I trusted someone I lost an eye
How often do you think Fury uses that excuse though?
- the last time I did paperwork I lost an eye
- the last time I wore colors I lost an eye
- the last time I tried decaffeinated coffee I lost an eye
- the last time I compromised I lost an eye
- the last time I took life advice from Barton I lost an eye
What’s Inside a Bullet
Artist Sabine Pearlman headed to Switzerland in 2012 on a unique mission. She was there to photograph 900 cross-sections of ammunition in order to expose the “otherwise invisible architecture” of some of the most destructive weaponry ever created. The cross-sections themselves are housed in a World War II bunker and were created by a munitions expert.
All of the bullets photographed by Pearlman have different purposes. Some are used for target practice or hunting; others are designed for war, to penetrate body armor, or for use in airplanes.
In everyday language, people often call the whole package a “bullet,” but what is pictured above is technically called ammunition or a cartridge. In technical jargon, the bullet refers to just the projectile part that flies out of the front of the gun. Normally that part does not contain any explosives.
Pearlman says that her photographs are meant to conjure up the tragedies that these objects have caused throughout human history.