21st Oct 201420:0025,680 notes
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Halloween dress - c. 1920 - (Via)
21st Oct 201412:0093 notes

Jack o’ lanterns - c. 1900 - (Via)
21st Oct 201408:00394 notes

Fig. 79. Partial solar eclipse, photographed by King Alphonso XIII of Spain, May 28, 1900. Astronomy for amateurs. 1904. 
21st Oct 201404:00466 notes

Kees Van Dongen (Dutch: 1877-1968),  Le Louvard. 1924. Oil on canvas, 92 x 73 cm
20th Oct 201420:00450 notes

Ivy-covered tree at Colinton, ʼThe Fairy Treeʼ [Landscape 45], 1843-7, calotype negative, by David Octavius Hill and Robert Adamson
via Photo Tractatus on Flickr
20th Oct 201416:0053 notes
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“Because sending a letter is the next best thing to showing up personally at someone’s door. Ink from your pen touches the stationary, your fingers touch the paper, your saliva seals the envelope, your scent graces the paper. Something tangible from your world travels through machines and hands, and deposits itself in another’s mailbox; their world. Your letter is then carried inside as an invited guest. The paper that was sitting on your desk, now sits on another’s. The recipient handles the paper that you handled. Letters create a connection that modern and impersonal forms of communication will never replace.”
20th Oct 201410:59251,551 notes

Woman Knitting Sock Outdoors, Gertrude Käsebier (1852–1934), American, Museum of Fine Arts Boston 
20th Oct 201408:00530 notes

Priscilla the Spinner, 1903
by Catherine S. Edmonds
20th Oct 201404:0015 notes
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Attersee, 1900, Gustav Klimt
14th Oct 201417:50252 notes
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Opaque  by  andbamnan