This is my sister, Nanna. Last night, she locked herself in the bathroom. I was really worried, because she also was crying a lot. I called Falck, and when they arrived, over an hour later, they kicked the door in. She was lying on tthe bathroom floor, both arms and stomach were cut in deep. By her side, a empty bottle of Panodils layed. 83 pills gone. She was immideatly rushed to the hospital. They rinsed her body, but at that point iit was already late. She is now in a coma, and the doctors are not optimistic. Please reblog this to pray that my sister will wake up, and survive this. Also reblog, so I can show her that people do care, that she is worth living. That she is beautiful, and she can get out of this. Please.
at least you dont do this “reblog or you dont have a heart” thing. so yep, i reblog this.
hope you do wake up your beautiful <3
it makes me so sad to see this, please wake up gorgeous <3
she is so beautiful, be positive babe xx
Blame Britney and your 5th grade teacher for ruining the reputation of denim-on-denim, because the Candian Tuxedo doesn’t have to look tacky. In fact, when done correctly, there’s something so insouciant, fashion-forward, and easy about it (Two jean pieces worn together? It ain’t rocket science!), that there’s no reason it shouldn’t be a regular go-to.
To help you get to denim-on-denim paradise without getting lost in the hills and hollers, we’ve put together five full outfits featuring your favorite jean staples that look chic, not sloppy. Don’t believe us? Test drive one of them this lazy weekend morning — and see just how many envious looks you get at brunch!
via Refinery29 http://www.refinery29.com/denim-on-denim?utm_source=feed&utm_medium=rss
Supported on a panel of hydraulic tiles, a marquee with 5 meters in balance invites to the surprise of the courtyard, a small lot with a small patio.
The 360sqm of the house are divided in three well-defined sectors: service, intimate and social. This last one is formed by the integration of the living room, television room, dining room and a small courtyard, where the opening of the glass doors form a large balcony. The whole house has a low ceiling of 2.60 meters that creates a sensation of coziness, except in the living room whose ceiling is sloped, creating an opening that allows the entry of sunlight.
The construction and carpentry objects were executed under the administration of the office itself, allowing the exploration of cladding elements, working tones and textures of the materials used, releasing plans and volumes, a composition made of floor, wall and ceiling.
The connection between the three sectors is punctual at the encounter of the dining room with and the kitchen, access to rooms is via a hallway closet that makes the transition to the intimate sector. The three suites have large window doors that opens to small intimate gardens, isolated compared to other environments in the house. The service sector has great independence from the rest of the house, including its access.
via ArchDaily http://www.archdaily.com/274811/gedda-house-mustafa-bucar-arquitetura/
In an effort to explore the sensory experience of being without sight, Peter Middleton and James Spinney have dramatized through video an audio diary recording of James Hull, a man gone blind. The recoding, taken just 4 months into his downturn speaks of one’s state of consciousness when experiencing elements that give the world depth — in this case rain. The video, a part of the Memory Marathon at the Serpentine Gallery, London, helps us understand this state of mind through portraying the common experience of rainfall within the comfort of one’s home in order to make aware the space, depth and detail of a room. The short is one of 60 artistic representations of luminaries worldwide in the week-long marathon devoted to ‘remembrance.’
via Hypebeast http://hypebeast.com/2012/10/notes-on-blindness-rainfall-video/?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+hypebeast%2Ffeed+%28Hypebeast%29
Escif’s newest mural in Niort, France for the Le 4 Eme MUR Festival is a powerful image commenting on Spain’s current economic crisis. The artist painted a large piece depicting a well-dressed person picking up a Euro. Great use of space on this wall.
via Juxtapoz Magazine http://www.juxtapoz.com/Current/escif-qsauvetageq-in-niort-france