1. 23:50 27th Aug 2014

    Notes: 17

    Reblogged from witchchild

    Tags: signal boost


    One more time for the evening crowd.

    Anyone who wanted to donate to Sammy and I’s fund to get them across the Atlantic to me, this is where you need to head to now as we’ve closed down our gofundme. This one is done in dollars but its still super simple to use and we really do appreciated every penny. So even if you can only spare $1 its still really really appreciated and we cannot thank you enough.

    If you can’t donate, please signal boost. I have 855 followers, if all you donate to/signal boost this we can reach our goal. We really do depend on all of you. We may even be able to get together some rewards for those of you who donate a little more.

    We just shy of 10% to our goal now :)

  2. 22:32

    Notes: 212

    Reblogged from wyrtwita


    The Sæbø Sword / The Saebo Sword

    Editor’s Note:Please note that swastikas did not have negative connotations of racial hatred until they were adopted by the Nazi Party in the twentieth century, prior to that they stood for good luck as they continue to do in Asia to this day.

    The Sæbø sword (also known as the Thurmuth sword) is an early 9th-century Viking sword, found in a barrow at Sæbø, Vik, Sogn, Norway in 1825. It is now held at the Bergen Museum in Bergen, Norway. The sword has an enigmatic inscription on its blade, which has been identified as a runic inscription incorporating a swastika symbol. If so, this sword is a very rare example of a weapon with a runic inscription on its blade.

    The sword itself is categorized as ‘Type C’ by Pedersen (1919), who notes that it is unique in showing remnants of a metal thread at the broadsides of the upper hilt,[1] compared to other specimens of the type which show horizontal ridges or protruding edges, or less commonly inlaid forged stripes or protruding moldings that seem to be imitations of twisted or smooth thread. It is described as an imitation of a foreign [continental] sword inscription because of the lack of parallels in native tradition. There is an inscription realised in iron inlay along the center of the blade, close to the hilt.

    The sword was described in 1867 by George Stephens, an English archaeologist and philologist who specialised in the runic inscriptions of Scandinavia, in his book Handbook of the Old-Northern Runic Monuments of Scandinavia and England. In this work he showed a drawing of the sword with a very clear inscription comprising five runes or rune-like letters with a swastika symbol in the middle. According to Stephens the inscription reads oh卍muþ from right to left. He interpreted the swastika as being used in rebus-writing to represent the syllable þur for the god Thor, and thus expanded the reading to oh Þurmuþ meaning “Owns [me], Thurmuth”. This reading was inspired by the idea that the swastika was used as a symbol of Thor (more precisely, of Thor’s hammer) in Viking Age Norse paganism. It was the subject of scholarly discussion at the International Congress of Anthropology and Prehistoric Archæology at Budapest in 1876, where the prevalent opinion was that the swastika stood for “blessing” or “good luck”.

    In 1889, in a review of a book by A. L. Lorange, Stephens noted that the sword had been treated with acid whilst at the Danish Museum, with the result that the sword and its inscription were severely damaged, and consequently the inscription shown in a colour plate in Lorange’s book was undecipherable.

    Material - Iron and steel, with iron inlays on blade.
    Size - 95 cm total length (78 cm blade)
    Created 800-850
    Discovered - 1825; Sæbø, Vik, Sogn
    Present location - Bergen Museum
    Registration - Museum no. B1622

    Sword-Site.Com - The World’s Largest Online Sword Museum!


  3. 22:31

    Notes: 252670

    Reblogged from yellow-moonshadow21




    This is one of my favorite childhood stories.


    I loved these books

    (Source: sugarcoatedagony)

  4. 22:29

    Notes: 13980

    Reblogged from nefarioso

    (Source: fantastixcs)

  5. 22:29

    Notes: 178

    Reblogged from noctex

    image: Download


N O C T E X - FW/14 - Unisex
  6. 21:56

    Notes: 3596

    Reblogged from eriathiel


✿ more hippie/nature/spiritual post here ❀


    ✿ more hippie/nature/spiritual post here ❀

    (Source: deatheatxr)

  7. 21:56

    Notes: 3917

    Reblogged from ei-folkevise

    (Source: rjmo79)

  8. 20:27

    Notes: 51554

    Reblogged from nordravn

    Be brave. Take risks. Nothing can substitute experience.
    — Paulo Coelho  (via nordravn)

    (Source: randombeautysls)

  9. 20:27

    Notes: 407

    Reblogged from vacant-cemetery

    image: Download


rossi* by insomniagirl* on Flickr.


    rossi* by insomniagirl* on Flickr.

  10. 20:27

    Notes: 1261

    Reblogged from moon-sylph



    Come Fairies, take me out of this dull world, for I would ride with you upon the wind and dance upon the mountains like a flame!

    William Butler Yeats

    ☽ ⁎ ˚ * ☀ Mystique, autumn, nature ✵ ⁎ * ☾

  11. 20:26

    Notes: 60

    Reblogged from vacant-cemetery

    image: Download


Valentino Haute Couture - Vogue Italia by Deborah Turbeville, March 2012


    Valentino Haute Couture - Vogue Italia by Deborah Turbeville, March 2012

  12. 20:26

    Notes: 4373

    Reblogged from f-u-g-i-t-i-v-o

  13. 20:26

    Notes: 3959

    Reblogged from moon-sylph

    image: Download



Wald2 by Martin Ackermann

☽ ⁎ ˚ * ☀ Mystique, autumn, nature ✵ ⁎ * ☾
  14. 20:21

    Notes: 3014

    Reblogged from earthenspirit

    image: Download


High Tauern National Park, Austria (by Roland Maria Reininger)


    High Tauern National Park, Austria (by Roland Maria Reininger)

  15. 20:21

    Notes: 767

    Reblogged from vikinggoth

    image: Download


#165: The raven and the crow.www.1111comics.me/comic/165
A group of crows is called a murder.


    #165: The raven and the crow.

    A group of crows is called a murder.