(Reblogged from thetygre)
larpgirl:

Stormcloak ID by *CanisPanthera
This guy.. and my stormcloak should be friends. <3

larpgirl:

Stormcloak ID by *CanisPanthera

This guy.. and my stormcloak should be friends. <3

(Reblogged from larpgirl)

fuckyeahskyrimfanfic:

Galmar is not amused…

No artist known.

(Reblogged from fuckyeahskyrimfanfic)
Deidre, from The Witcher &#8220;sex cards&#8221; art. Much maligned but beautiful and mostly tasteful.

Deidre, from The Witcher “sex cards” art. Much maligned but beautiful and mostly tasteful.

the-rageaholic:

Garrett vs. NuGarrett. 

Oh, the humanity

<3

(Reblogged from the-rageaholic)

thebatwoman:

"These 5,000-year-old trees have emerged on a beach in Mid Wales …Thought to date back to the Bronze Age, the shin-high stumps became visible for the first time when the peat which once covered them was washed away in torrential rain and waves pounding the shore.

 

Folklore has it that Cantre’r Gwaelod, or the Sunken Hundred, a once-fertile land and township, was lost beneath the waves in a mythical age.

The land is said to have extended 20 miles west of the present Cardigan Bay, but disaster struck and Cantre’r Gwaelod was lost to floods when Mererid, the priestess of a fairy well, apparently neglected her duties and allowed the well to overflow.

(The stumps have been miraculously well preserved due to the conditions in the peat bog which are deprived of oxygen and usually have a high alkaline level. The lack of oxygen means microbes which rot things cannot grow, while the alkali pickles whatever it touches, helping to preserve it.)”

(Reblogged from thebatwoman)
colonelkillabee:

brennonthebard:

The Skald

Wow, this is excellent.

Art from the game Vikings: Warriors of the North

colonelkillabee:

brennonthebard:

The Skald

Wow, this is excellent.

Art from the game Vikings: Warriors of the North

(Reblogged from colonelkillabee)

colonelkillabee:

comrade-tony:

A farmer becomes a Stormcloak

I love you, this is badass. Fuck the legion.

(Reblogged from colonelkillabee)

galagraphia:

Just finished the second one, and want to post them together, because of reasons :) On dA.

*speechless* Gala you’re such a genius.

(Reblogged from galagraphia)

galagraphia:

Doing some painting.

And drinking, because 13 golden medals!!!! Such things happen once in a lifetime.

Sexy Nord arm! Can’t wait to see the finished product.

(Reblogged from galagraphia)
(Reblogged from nayrael)
(Reblogged from michaelkirkbride)
hierarchical-aestheticism:

Jung’s first mandala“ The “squaring of the circle” is one of the many archetypal motifs which form the basic patterns of our dreams and fantasies. But it is distinguished by the fact that it is one of the most important of them from the functional point of view. Indeed, it could even be called the archetype of wholeness.” Carl Jung Collected Works 9i Paragraph 715

hierarchical-aestheticism:

Jung’s first mandala

“ The “squaring of the circle” is one of the many archetypal motifs which form the basic patterns of our dreams and fantasies. But it is distinguished by the fact that it is one of the most important of them from the functional point of view. Indeed, it could even be called the archetype of wholeness.”

Carl Jung
Collected Works 9i
Paragraph 715

(Reblogged from hierarchical-aestheticism)

"Nora’s Song" / Cecelia Holland

stagemanagerclr:

I may not have enjoyed this a much as I would have if I were more versed in English history during the time of Henry and Eleanor of Aquitaine. Didn’t seem to be much TO this short story.

Have you read Holland’s book about Eleanor of Aquitaine? That would give greater context. The short story is basically about the dissolution of a power couple’s marriage and how the children get caught in the middle and become pawns for entire countries.

(Reblogged from stagemanagerclr)
A number of early pictures, dating from probably 850 to 750 B.C… reveal that a new type of warship had come into existence… The vessel had been given an offensive weapon: from its prow juts a powerful pointed ram. This must have inaugurated a new era of naval tactics… Victory would go to the crew so trained that it could respond instantly and accurately to command…. Sea battles became more and more contests in maneuvering, the captains using the oars as, centuries later, men-of-war would use their sails to attain the proper position to broadside.
Lionel Casson, The Ancient Mariners, 2nd ed., Princeton University Press, 1991, p. 76