(Source: airows, via ghost-of-the-woods)

(Source: reitsc, via inspireinnerpeace)

isawatree:

Morning crop by Dean Spearpoint

Waking up to who you are requires letting go of who you imagine yourself to be.

Alan Watts (via thecalminside)

(via divinemama)

expressions-of-nature:

Silent Stargazers by: Steve Perry

expressions-of-nature:

Silent Stargazers by: Steve Perry

(via ravenwhimsy)

wowtastic-nature:

Natures Color Palette by  Jacques Funke on 500px.com
vixen-soul:

Sunset through my smoky citrine

vixen-soul:

Sunset through my smoky citrine

(via mentalalchemy)

wonderous-world:

Light Shadow by Lost in Transition
h4ilstorm:

Alpstein panorama (by PeterCH51)

h4ilstorm:

Alpstein panorama (by PeterCH51)

(via lysergic-acid-diethylamide)

Each person is a great mystery, to himself and to others. We see the ever-changing play of light and shadow upon the superficial aspects of ourselves, but of the endless depths that lie beneath we are for the most part ignorant or unconscious. At any time, however, currents flowing from these depths may sweep us unexpectedly into thoughts, actions, or even lifestyles we would now find inconceivable. We may then rise to heights of achievement or fall far below what we would have believed possible in others. Yet how easy it is to pass judgment based on what people manifest of themselves outwardly at any given time, as if this could approach the totality of who they really are.

Sarah Belle Dougherty.  (via thelittlephilosopher)

(Source: crashinglybeautiful, via thelittlephilosopher)

Let everything happen to you: beauty and terror.
Just keep going. No feeling is final.

Rainer Maria Rilke, The Book of Hours (via larmoyante)

(via stardustamity)

asylum-art:

IBreathtaking Satellite Photos of Earth from the European Space Agency (ESA)

The European Space Agency (ESA) presented a collection of images of the Earth taken from the satellite. More here.

The ESA has an incredible Observing the Earth archive that’s updated every week and each satelitte image is usually accompanied by a brief essay to explain a bit about what you’re looking at. Collected here are some of my favorite images from the last few years taken with too many different satellites to mention, and you can search photos back through 2005.

(via mushroomvision)