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I look up to this guy. So much.
Jan 28, 2014 / 1,376 notes

I look up to this guy. So much.

(via 69honeybeez1)

Jan 22, 2014 / 1,902 notes

(via marycwells)

Jan 19, 2014 / 2,790 notes
Jan 18, 2014 / 266 notes

(via casiunadiosa)

My argument.
Jan 14, 2014 / 263 notes

My argument.

(via motiveweight)

Jan 10, 2014 / 889 notes

(via thisashley)

theniftyfifties:

Marlon Brando in ‘A Streetcar Named Desire’, 1951.
Jan 6, 2014 / 16,984 notes

theniftyfifties:

Marlon Brando in ‘A Streetcar Named Desire’, 1951.

(via distinguishedcompany)

How many times have I reblogged this…?
Jan 2, 2014 / 23,108 notes

How many times have I reblogged this…?

(via slove56)

periwinklebleu:

ohhelloholly:

kengriffey-jr:

historical

:)

Prince put on an amazing show last night. Im not even a big fan but it was pretty freaking rad.

Priceless.
Dec 29, 2013 / 8,776 notes

periwinklebleu:

ohhelloholly:

kengriffey-jr:

historical

:)

Prince put on an amazing show last night. Im not even a big fan but it was pretty freaking rad.

Priceless.

british-lord:

♔The Old British Aristocracy♔
Dec 27, 2013 / 724 notes

british-lord:

The Old British Aristocracy

(via ithinkaboutfuckingalot)

Dec 24, 2013 / 1,828 notes
Dec 22, 2013 / 22,160 notes
Idris Elba photographed by Anton Corbijn for Vogue

My man.

(via veronicafitzosborne)

quisqueyameetsborinken:

Nemesio R. Canales Rivera (December 18, 1878 – September 14, 1923) was a Puerto Rican essayist, journalist, novelist, playwright, politician and activist who defended women’s civil rights. As a politician, he presented a bill to the Puerto Rico House of Representatives, which was defeated 23 votes to 7, giving women their full civil rights, including the right to vote.
Canales (birth name: Nemesio R. Canales Rivera) was born in the town of Jayuya. He received his primary and secondary education in schools in the towns of Utuado and Jayuya. Canales continued his higher educational studies in the “Liceo of Mayagüez" where he earned a bachelor’s degree (now equivalent to High School). In 1896, Canales went to Spain and enrolled in the University of Zaragoza to study medicine and law. In 1898, when the United States declared war against Spain, Canales abandoned his studies and went to Baltimore. There he enrolled in Baltimore’s College of Law in 1903.
Upon his return to Puerto Rico he went to live in the city of Ponce, where he founded the paper El Día. He then married Guarina Diaz Baldorioty, the granddaughter of Román Baldorioty de Castro. In Ponce, Canales joined the law firm of Luis Lloréns Torres.
Canales, like so many lawyers of the time, wrote poetry of patriotic themes, collaborated as a journalist and took an active interest in politics. He joined the Unionist Party and served in the Puerto Rican House of Representatives. The Unionist Party promoted the economic progress of the working class. In 1909, he presented a bill to the House, which was defeated 23 votes to 7, giving women their full civil rights, including the right to vote. He also served as a lecturer in the School of Law of the University of Puerto Rico.
Canales co-founded with Luis Lloréns Torres the Revista de las Antillas. He also wrote short novels and a comedy called El Heroe Galopante (The Run Away Hero), which debuted on stage in 1923 after his death. In 1914, he bought the newspaper El Día of Ponce (which later became El Nuevo Día). In his newspaper he had a column in which he wrote his Paliques. In the Paliques, he showed his understanding of the human nature with humor and insight. In his works, he makes an emphasis of the pride that he feels for things Puerto Rican. A collection of his essays, Paliques were published in 1913. Among his other works are the novels Hacia Un Lejano Sol, Mi Volutad Se Ha Muerto and La Leyenda Benaventina. Canales gave many lectures, among the countries he visited were Argentina, Peru, Uruguay, Panama and Venezuela.
On September 14, 1923, Nemesio Canales was on board the steamer San Lorenzo bound for New York City with the intention of going to Washington, D.C. as a legal assistant to a legislative Puerto Rican commission, when he died.
Puerto Rico awards the Nemesio Canales Award in Literature every year to outstanding young writers, and has named a public housing project in San Juan named after him.
His native town, Jayuya, erected a statue in his honor, sculpted by well-known Puerto Rican sculptor Tomás Batista, in the “Plaza de Recreo (town square) Nemesio R. Canales”. Jayuya also converted the house in which Nemesio and his sister were raised was converted into a museum. In Ponce, he is honored at the Illustrious Ponce Citizens Plaza in Tricentennial Park.His younger sister, Blanca Canales Torresola, was a leader of the Puerto Rican Nationalist Party which was presided by Pedro Albizu Campos and in October 30, 1950 led the Jayuya Uprising revolt against United States colonial rule. Her cousins were Elio Torresola, Griselio Torresola one of two Puerto Rican nationalists who attempted to assassinate United States President Harry Truman and Doris Torresola, all high-ranking members of the party involved in the Puerto Rican Nationalist Party Revolts of the 1950s.
Dec 19, 2013 / 5 notes

quisqueyameetsborinken:

Nemesio R. Canales Rivera (December 18, 1878 – September 14, 1923) was a Puerto Rican essayist, journalist, novelist, playwright, politician and activist who defended women’s civil rights. As a politician, he presented a bill to the Puerto Rico House of Representatives, which was defeated 23 votes to 7, giving women their full civil rights, including the right to vote.

Canales (birth name: Nemesio R. Canales Rivera) was born in the town of Jayuya. He received his primary and secondary education in schools in the towns of Utuado and Jayuya. Canales continued his higher educational studies in the “Liceo of Mayagüez" where he earned a bachelor’s degree (now equivalent to High School). In 1896, Canales went to Spain and enrolled in the University of Zaragoza to study medicine and law. In 1898, when the United States declared war against Spain, Canales abandoned his studies and went to Baltimore. There he enrolled in Baltimore’s College of Law in 1903.

Upon his return to Puerto Rico he went to live in the city of Ponce, where he founded the paper El Día. He then married Guarina Diaz Baldorioty, the granddaughter of Román Baldorioty de Castro. In Ponce, Canales joined the law firm of Luis Lloréns Torres.

Canales, like so many lawyers of the time, wrote poetry of patriotic themes, collaborated as a journalist and took an active interest in politics. He joined the Unionist Party and served in the Puerto Rican House of Representatives. The Unionist Party promoted the economic progress of the working class. In 1909, he presented a bill to the House, which was defeated 23 votes to 7, giving women their full civil rights, including the right to vote. He also served as a lecturer in the School of Law of the University of Puerto Rico.

Canales co-founded with Luis Lloréns Torres the Revista de las Antillas. He also wrote short novels and a comedy called El Heroe Galopante (The Run Away Hero), which debuted on stage in 1923 after his death. In 1914, he bought the newspaper El Día of Ponce (which later became El Nuevo Día). In his newspaper he had a column in which he wrote his Paliques. In the Paliques, he showed his understanding of the human nature with humor and insight. In his works, he makes an emphasis of the pride that he feels for things Puerto Rican. A collection of his essays, Paliques were published in 1913. Among his other works are the novels Hacia Un Lejano SolMi Volutad Se Ha Muerto and La Leyenda Benaventina. Canales gave many lectures, among the countries he visited were ArgentinaPeruUruguayPanama and Venezuela.

On September 14, 1923, Nemesio Canales was on board the steamer San Lorenzo bound for New York City with the intention of going to Washington, D.C. as a legal assistant to a legislative Puerto Rican commission, when he died.

Puerto Rico awards the Nemesio Canales Award in Literature every year to outstanding young writers, and has named a public housing project in San Juan named after him.

His native town, Jayuya, erected a statue in his honor, sculpted by well-known Puerto Rican sculptor Tomás Batista, in the “Plaza de Recreo (town square) Nemesio R. Canales”. Jayuya also converted the house in which Nemesio and his sister were raised was converted into a museum. In Ponce, he is honored at the Illustrious Ponce Citizens Plaza in Tricentennial Park.
His younger sister, Blanca Canales Torresola, was a leader of the Puerto Rican Nationalist Party which was presided by Pedro Albizu Campos and in October 30, 1950 led the Jayuya Uprising revolt against United States colonial rule. Her cousins were Elio Torresola, Griselio Torresola one of two Puerto Rican nationalists who attempted to assassinate United States President Harry Truman and Doris Torresola, all high-ranking members of the party involved in the Puerto Rican Nationalist Party Revolts of the 1950s.

How It Would Look If All Humans Were Bodybuilders
Dec 12, 2013 / 3 notes

How It Would Look If All Humans Were Bodybuilders

Dec 10, 2013 / 2,566 notes

joeperdepoepie:

Brandon Todd is 5’5’’ (165 cm) and he can dunk. He has never believed his height to be a limitation but an opportunity to change how people view small athletes. Brandon transformed his body over the course of a few years, gaining over 80 lbs (36 kg) of muscle, increasing his vertical to over 45 inches (114 cm). Todd hopes to teach others that through hard work and perseverance physical limitations can be overcome.

FIVE/FIVE

(via fitnessgifs4u)