Shared posts

12 Aug 02:20

"Imagine; I used to have really long blonde hair, always...

"Imagine; I used to have really long blonde hair, always wearing heels, lots of make-up. I had been someone who was highly feminised and had chosen to look that way, partly because I was 6ft 3in but also I was into that aesthetic. I knew it had to be stripped away. I knew this would be an important part, not just for my work but in terms of my own development, because I would be confronting elements of myself that I didn’t want to confront (…) To see yourself displayed as unattractive, large, masculine, it’s quite tough… But I know it’s just perspective. A social conditioning that causes us to view these traits in a woman in a negative way." — Gwendoline Christie

21 Aug 04:00

August 21, 2014

19 Aug 20:01

rainbow-foxy: tastefullyoffensive: [enjjoi] tHERES A F***ING...





21 Aug 20:00


22 Aug 16:18

Here come the brides: 'Androgyne' husband and wife both wear dresses to Moscow registry office wedding in precedent that has confused anti-gay administration


Successful troll!

  • Dmitry Kozhukhov, 23, - also called Alina Davis - prefers to dress as woman
  • Married Alison Brooks, 19, in white gown despite registry office outrage
  • Officially pair were not breaking Russian anti gay and lesbian laws with union
  • Say they are 'deeply in love' and want 'at least two children' together 
The happy couple - husband, Dmitry Kozhukhov or Alisa Davis (left) and his wife, Alison Brooks (right)

The happy couple - husband, Dmitry Kozhukhov or Alina Davis (left) and his wife, Alison Brooks (right)

To the casual eye, the two brides pictured in this photograph appear to be tying the knot as part of a modern same-sex marriage.

In fact, they are a heterosexual couple from Russia - where gay and lesbian weddings are strictly forbidden.

But that did not stop the groom, Dmitry Kozhukhov, 23, dressing as a woman for the ceremony - which took place in Moscow. 

Dmitry, who prefers to be called Alina Davis, describes himself as 'androgyne', someone who is unable fit neatly into either gender role. 

And he claims to feel more comfortable as a woman, despite still being attracted to females.

His bride's real identity is not known, though her first name is Alisa, 19, and she is better known in Moscow by her nickname, Alison Brooks. 

The couple married despite official disapproval and outrage from a registry office horrified at the prospect of both bride and groom turning up in dresses. 

Alina said: 'In May, we filled in the application in the registry office, and our appearance did not cause any questions at all, which surprised us.'

'But just a couple of weeks before the wedding they started to call us. When they could not reach us, they called my mother.'

The registry office was concerned that both would arrive in white bridal dresses, as, indeed, they did.

mitry Kozhukhov, also called Alina Davis, in wedding dress
Alison Brooks says she wants two children with her new husband

Dmitry Kozhukhov, also called Alina Davis, in wedding dress (left) before marrying wife Alison Brooks (right)

Alina added: 'The head of the registry office asked her to instruct us that we should not appear both in dresses, because in Russia marriage is between a man and a woman, and no other way. 

'She threatened that she would not allow us to come in such clothes.

'When I called her, she threatened me with an administrative punishment, saying something about the insult to the feelings of believers, and so on - although we did not marry in church.'

Eventually the registry office 'surrendered' since, in fact, there are no rules on couples marrying when both are wearing white bridal dresses.

Alina claims that other registry offices were ready to welcome them 'with open arms' because they liked the idea of the publicity.

The proud couple show off their wedding rings after tying the knot
Alina carries his wife with pride following their Moscow wedding

The proud couple show off their wedding rings (left) and Alina carries his bride, Alisa, (right)

Alisa said that she took the first step in the relationship and knew her partner (above) was androgyne

Alisa said that she took the first step in the relationship and knew her partner (above) was androgyne

He added: 'But we arrived at the appointed place at the appointed hour.

'The head of the office hurried into the room where we had to sign documents. Next, she told us insulting things that we shame the concept of family and we need to be treated.

'Alisa rightly explained to this woman that she looked no better than us.

'Finally, they let in the guests, and a film crew, and they declared us husband and wife, and we exchanged rings.

'All the staff of the registry office, the couples waiting to marry, and people on the street gave us amused glances.'

Dmitry, or Alina, believes hat their wedding has sent an important message to people in Russia, where there is widespread official and public disapproval of the western trend of gay and lesbian unions

Dmitry, or Alina, believes hat their wedding has sent an important message to people in Russia, where there is widespread official and public disapproval of the western trend of gay and lesbian unions

He now believes that their wedding has sent an important message to people in Russia, where there is widespread official and public disapproval of the western trend of gay and lesbian unions, and where there can be hostility to non-conventional couples.

He added: 'I believe that we have created an important precedent for such a wedding in Russia, for we are not alone in having such problems.

'I have written to couples who are planning similar marriages and are afraid of failures with registration. Be aware - you can not be refused.'

Alisa insists the couple are deeply in love and want to have 'not one child but at least two'.

She said that she took the first step in the relationship and knew her partner was androgyne. 

She said: 'I came up to her and said she is very beautiful.'

Asked how she would explain to her children that their parents were both 'female', she replied: 'Why do we need to explain? It's how it is.'

Alison Brooks, as she is known in Moscow, says she plans to tell the couple's children 'it is how it is'
Alina has claimed 'I'm a guy with a normal orientation and, accordingly, I like women's beauty'

Alisa (left) said she is deeply in love with androgyne Dmitry Kozhukhov (right)

Previously, Dmitry - or Alina - has explained: 'I'm a guy with a normal orientation and, accordingly, I like women's beauty. And it should be clear my desire, to some extent, is to conform to my ideal.

'After all, girls are the fairer sex. They are beautiful. So if a guy looks like a girl - it's wonderful.

'This means that at least he is a cute guy. My idea is that a man should be just as sweet and beautiful as a woman. After all, it's terrible when beautiful, slim, gentle girl is with a rough bearded man.

'I am for the beauty for all of us. Girls nowadays are often more beautiful than men, although initially boys as well as girls have an attractive appearance, but guys do not pay attention to their beauty.

'It's sad. Girls, for example, learn something from men, develop activities that had previously been a purely male and they are clever.

'Guys can also learn a few things from girls, such as beauty and grooming, empathy, emotional warmth.

'And it has nothing to do with being homosexual. Ideally, the person will be combined with both male and female features. And this is the highest level of personal development.'

12 Aug 20:01

texas-red-dirt-sunset: introbulus: one-hamburger: dicksp8jr: fionaaelizabeth: If corals get...






If corals get stressed they die, so if I was coral I would be dead 

what do coral even get stressed about

Current events

I sea.

guys, i work at an aquarium and my coworkers and i have literally laughed at this for three days straight. everytime we pass each other we whisper “current events” and crack up. our customers think we are nuts.

20 Aug 20:00


21 Aug 11:06

sgt-shivers: bestofmidi: bestofmidi: I’m really glad...




I’m really glad is still using this banner even though it is 2013.

Update: It’s 2014 now and this is still their banner. Also according to the front page their current financial balance is $16 so please consider helping to preserve this important piece of our Internet heritage.

I should really donate to these guys, I use their midis in my doom maps all the time.

19 Aug 22:40

Here's Rick Perry's Mugshot

by Aleksander Chan

Here's Rick Perry's Mugshot

Texas Gov. Rick Perry turned himself in this afternoon at the Travis County Jail in Austin. He was indicted on two felony charges late last Friday stemming from allegations that his office maneuvered to force Travis County District Attorney Rosemary Lehmberg to resign from her position.


18 Aug 20:10

Cool Pope Supports Using Force to Stop ISIS in Iraq

by Allie Jones

I was VERY disappointed this article wasn't about Jedi.

Cool Pope Supports Using Force to Stop ISIS in Iraq

Cool Pope Francis confirmed today that it is acceptable for the U.S. to use force in Iraq in order to protect religious minorities. He explained to the Associated Press:


16 Aug 04:00

August 16, 2014

15 Aug 23:17

A mechanism that performs arithmetic using falling dominos, or:...

A mechanism that performs arithmetic using falling dominos, or: how computers work

18 Aug 12:11

roemenie: genalovestoons: setsubi: please look up gravity...




please look up gravity falls in forums created by paranoid conspiracy theorists/soccer moms


18 Aug 18:23

cancerously: ssophoo: Ok but you need to watch Sunset...



Ok but you need to watch Sunset Overdrive’s video because it gets so much funnier.

Go here, cut to about 1:35 if you don’t care about the rest of the announcements.

19 Aug 02:57

tragedyseries: I call them, alternately, ‘woof marks’ or ‘book...


I call them, alternately, ‘woof marks’ or ‘book m’barks’ but whatever you call them, print and utilize them to note meaningful sections of your favorite medical texts and whaling narratives.

15 Aug 22:00

Seattle's former police chief speaks out on Ferguson and police militarization


The police chief who oversaw the response to 1999's WTO protests comments on Ferguson, MO.

Norman Stamper spent 34 years as a cop, including as the chief of police for Seattle, a job he left one year after the city's police drew international attention for their heavy-handed response to 1999 anti-WTO protests. Now he speaks and writes often about police issues, including the militarization of American police forces, which believes was one of the causes of Seattle's 1999 violence — and now is a major contributor to the ongoing unrest in Ferguson, Missouri. Stamper is also on the advisory board of Law Enforcement Against Prohibition, which advocates for improvements in drug policy.

I spoke with Stamper about the dangerous implications of America's police militarization, what's happening Ferguson, and more.

Amanda Taub: I was hoping to find out a little bit more about your reflections on the police response that was used in Seattle around the 1999 WTO protests, and how you think those kind of insights could apply to what's happening in Ferguson.

'If they're out there in military gear from the beginning, that's an act of provocation'

Norman Stamper: What happened in Seattle in 1999 was a police overreaction, which I presided over. It was the worst mistake of my career. We used chemical agents, a euphemism for tear gas, against nonviolent and essentially nonthreatening protesters. The natural consequence of which are that we were the catalyst for heightened tension and conflict rather than peacekeepers, or for that matter even peacemakers. It's a lesson, unfortunately, that American law enforcement in general has not learned.

AT: What do you think a preferable course would have been in Seattle, and how would those lessons apply to Ferguson?

NS: From a distance, and without having interviewed anyone in Ferguson or talked with anyone on it, just relying on media reports, I would have to characterize the police response as an overreaction. Had you set out to make matters worse, you couldn't have done a better job.

I'm just very, very disappointed and troubled that lessons that we learned in Seattle have not been embraced by American law enforcement in general, by these police departments that are facing mistrust and distrust in their communities in particular. If anything, the police in America belong to the people, not the other way around. As such, they have a responsibility to forge what I would call an authentic partnership with the community where they reject unilateral decision-making. One partner in a partnership just simply does not make unilateral or arbitrary decisions.

Now there's an exception to that. The exception is where you have an active shooter, where you have a barricaded suspect, where the situation really does call for the military-like response. Those are situations where you don't hold a seminar. You don't do telephonic polling, you take action, and it had better be decisive action or somebody's likely to get hurt or killed. There are those situations that come up in police work. They are far less frequent in occurrence than one would imagine.

Most times you have the luxury of time, but I fear that what's happened over the course of the last 10, 15 years, certainly with the advent of the drug war 40-plus years ago, and then in the aftermath of September 11, we have the police taking, increasingly, a military response to a wide variety of situations, and making matters much worse in the process.

AT: Are there specific things that you've seen police in Ferguson do that you think would be escalating the situation rather than defusing it?

NS: Yes. There's a real place for dogs in police work, but it is not in the context of a nonviolent protest. In fact, using dogs for crowd control is operationally, substantively, and from an image point-of-view just about the worst thing you can do.

We should have learned that lesson as an institution back in the ‘60s in this country. When [Birmingham, Alabama, public safety commissioner] Bull Conner unleashed his police dogs on nonviolent civil rights demonstrators, he was essentially saying to those peacefully protesting Americans, "You are the enemy."

Tracking suspects, looking for a missing juvenile, occasionally dealing with a violent suspect, it really does make sense, but it does not make sense at all under these circumstances [in Ferguson]. It's a throwback to an earlier era, and it's a real setback, I think, not just for the image of policing, but for those who are generally committed to forging constructive relationships with the communities that are served by law enforcement.

AT: Are there other tactics that you think were a mistake?

NS: I'm simply not close enough to it. All of my impressions are just that — they are impressions drawn from what I've read and heard. Other than images of nonviolent protesters with dogs straining at their leashes, and attempting to control a crowd, that's been my image of what I've seen.


I would also say that if you're not collaborating with the community in advance of these situations, if you're not forging joint policy-making and decision-making, then you're essentially distancing yourself from the community. You’re isolating yourself from the community when you need to be joining with that community and carving out guidelines or rules of constructive engagement, rather than escalating the potential for and the reality of violence in that relationship.

AT: One thing that has surprised me, looking at some of these images, is what seems to be a really widespread use of rifles. That police are not just out in force with rifles kind of hanging at their side, but that they're actually holding them and pointing them at people.

NS: More likely than not, what you're looking at are the so-called rubber bullets that are fired from what appear to be military rifles. You may be looking at that beanbag technology.

I think it's so important to hold those kinds of weapons in reserve, and use them or show them only when you're dealing with a violent confrontation. Keeping the peace at a demonstration essentially means having police officers in standard everyday uniforms not military garb.

Police approach a protester in Ferguson (Scott Olson/Getty Images)

Police approach a protester in Ferguson (Scott Olson/Getty Images)

It means doing everything they can to demonstrate the de-escalation tactics and techniques, and not allowing themselves to get hooked emotionally. That requires not just sound policies and procedures and excellent training and supervision, it requires individual maturity on the part of every police officer.

It requires self-confidence — maybe even a dose of courage — to not overreact, but police officers who view themselves as in opposition to their communities have a tendency to view the community as the enemy. In the process they become an occupational force where they are in charge — in the name of control, in the name of public safety, taking actions that actually undermine legitimate control, is foolhardy at best.

AT: Can you talk a little bit about some of the de-escalation tactics that can be used for crowd control when the situation is not yet violent?

NS: First order of business is to make sure that you know, as a law enforcement agency, what your purpose is, and that is to de-escalate. In other words, your mission is not to provoke, it is to de-escalate. It is to ease tension, and if everyone knows that that's the mission that's a huge step forward — a huge advancement, frankly, over where we are in many law enforcement agencies.

It starts with that: what is our purpose? How do we want to be perceived, how do we want to look, and how do we want to act? Everybody within the police department needs to be singing from that same sheet of music, from the chief to the cop on the beat.

Then you want to be very sensitive to how you look. We were described as looking like ninja warriors in Seattle during the WTO [protests]. Now, I'm all for providing protective gear for police officers, and providing basic safety equipment to police officers, if the situation dictates it — using that safety gear. But we tried it out well in advance of what I consider to be a legitimate threat. Now the vast majority of demonstrators were nonviolent and nonthreatening.

Jean-Louis Atlan/Paris Match via Getty Images

Seattle police and protesters at the 1999 WTO summit (Jean-Louis Atlan/Paris Match via Getty Images)

That does not mean we didn't have individuals, anarchists by definition, engaged in tactics that were intended to be provocative, because certainly we saw that. If you've got policies and procedures and training and supervision, and individual self-discipline, then you've got the means to isolate that behavior and go after it.

There are many who say we were simply overrun in Seattle, that we didn't have nearly enough police officers on the street during WTO. There's a case to be made for that. I personally believe that's true, but we did overreact. Putting police officers out there in so-called soft uniform or their everyday working uniform is a huge step in the right direction towards de-escalation.

If they're out there in military gear from the beginning that's an act of provocation. We just simply need to use defusing techniques: they are listening, listening, listening. They are speaking softly, not screaming or shrieking or acting out of control.

When cops, just like other human beings, are frightened — and sometimes they are! — there's a tendency to act impulsively. Which is to say: to do exactly the opposite of what they need to be doing.

That's a function of training. That's on individual cops to be sure, but it's also on the organization itself. You should ask, have you trained your officers? Have you helped them develop psychological resilience and the kind of emotional heartiness that is necessary to keep cool and calm even in the face of provocation?

Good cops do know what to do if they are physically threatened, or other innocent citizens are physically threatened. They have a responsibility to meet physical force with force, but not to overreact in anticipation. In a false anticipation of a physical confrontation, they can actually provoke the confrontation. Then they've made a huge mistake strategically and tactically, and one that costs them the trust and support and respect of the community.

'I'm just very, very disappointed and troubled that lessons that we learned in Seattle have not been embraced by American law enforcement in general'

Good police officers understand that they need to be hearing what is actually being said, listening actively to the concerns the grievances of the community, paraphrasing it and feeding it back, and saying okay, now what can we do jointly to address these problems? It's a function of collaboration. It's a function of a specific set of skills, and a body of knowledge, and a set of defusing or de-escalation techniques. Good police academies teach it, and they reinforce it constantly.

This is what we need to be doing on a daily basis within law enforcement. It's reasonable to ask where is supervision both in reinforcement of those principles of de-escalation, and reinforcement and enforcement. Holding people accountable for escalating tension is a vital supervisory responsibility. Unfortunately, many supervisors are not trained in that, and the culture tends to reward action. The culture tends to reward decisiveness, and, dare I say, a macho tendency that is so counterproductive. It doesn't mean being soft. It doesn't mean being touchy feely, what it does mean is being sensitive to the situation you're facing, and behaving as a mature and responsible and dignified law enforcement officer.

AT: One of the things that I've been reporting is how much heavy military equipment is being distributed to police departments from the federal government, through the 1033 program and other similar programs, and there doesn't seem to be any accompanying training or oversight that comes with that. I'm trying to get a sense of how the training priorities would need to be for that equipment to be used safely, and whether that's within the capability of small police departments.

NS: Well the first order of business is to ask whether there is a purpose, a domestic law enforcement purpose, for much of that equipment. Often times the answer, if we're going to ask and answer that question honestly, is no. There simply is not. There is a time and a place for military grade equipment in police work.

I responded to the McDonald's massacre in 1984 as a chief officer in San Diego. Twenty people shot and killed, and the shooter still firing on his fellow citizens and killing children and women and men seemingly at will. Now, had we had an armored personnel carrier rather than a slot sharpshooter many, many yards away, we could have driven that armored vehicle up to, and maybe through the door of the McDonald's, and taken James Huberty out in a way that would have reduced the carnage. That simply didn't happen, because we didn't have that equipment. We eventually did use a sniper who took him out, but maybe we could have saved lives had we had that equipment.

Tear gas hangs in the air over police in Ferguson (Scott Olson/Getty Images)

Tear gas hangs in the air over police in Ferguson (Scott Olson/Getty Images)

San Diego's a big urban police department. A strong case can be made for having that equipment, for having specialty trained SWAT officers, and for ensuring that they're carefully selected, that they are thoroughly trained, and retrained routinely. When we start parceling out that kind of equipment to small rural law enforcement agencies with no training, with no maintenance responsibility, we're adding to the culpability of at least two if not three levels of government. That would be the feds for doing it in the first place, and the local jurisdictions for receiving it without the concurrent or concomitance training and policies and procedures and inspections and maintenance schedules and the like.

The one thing I would say is to reserve SWAT, reserve that equipment and those tactics for active shooter cases, barricaded suspects, armed and dangerous barricaded suspects with hostages. Do not employ those tactics, that equipment on routine drug raids or warrants service, or any other situation where you don't have what I would consider to be inherently dangerous circumstances.

AT: Would you include crowd control as an inherently dangerous circumstance?

NS: I would not. How often do we hear of political, social upheaval, the demonstrations that accompany the questioning and the concerns about police behavior, that have individuals who are armed within the crowd? If you don't have that, there is no justification I think for the kind of equipment that we're talking about.

This interview has been edited for length and clarity.

14 Aug 12:01

scificity: If wolverine was a fett


If wolverine was a fett

14 Aug 19:00

Don't Call the Police "Militarized." The Military Is Better Than This.

by Adam Weinstein

Don't Call the Police "Militarized." The Military Is Better Than This.

As last night's institutional violence unfolded in the streets of Ferguson, Missouri, an old trope came back to life: America's police have been militarized. Like most tropes, it holds a grain of truth, but it's off-base in one critical respect: The U.S. armed forces exercise more discipline and compassion than these cops.


14 Aug 18:13

Anonymous Very Definitely Identifies Police Officer In Michael Brown Shooting, Or Maybe Not. Who Can Say?

by Doktor Zoom
This is probably shopped. You can tell from the pixels

This is probably shopped. You can tell from the pixelsThe hacktivist group Anonymous claimed this morning that it had identified the Ferguson, Missouri, police officer who shot Michael Brown to death on Saturday, but the St Louis County Police Department stated that Anonymous had the wrong name; as of right now, the Twitter account that released the information has been suspended. So here’s how it shook out:

At around 10:30 Eastern, Anonymous released the name and photo of Bryan Willman, claiming that he was definitely the cop who shot Brown. Within a half hour, the St Louis County PD replied with a Tweet saying that Bryan Willman is “not even an officer with Ferguson or St. Louis County PD” and asking that the group not release “any more info on this random citizen.” Almost immediately, Anonymous followed up by tweeting a screenshot of a Facebook page (now also gone) allegedly showing Willman. Anonymous has said it will continue to release more information on Willman as the day progresses, and when asked by a reporter from Russian network RT (so yes, get out your saltshaker) how confident they were in their identification, a member of Anonymous replied,

“They shouldn’t leave anyone to guess. Period.”

“The US government misfires and accidentally kills citizens all the time, especially overseas, and no one bats an eye. But if a wrong name is released because THEY refuse to release one? That’s cool, because we don’t have the data they do.”

Which, really, gets pretty much to the point — slimy though Anonymous can often be, we wouldn’t be trying to find out who the cop was if the Ferguson PD had followed what seems to be normal procedure in other police-related shootings and identified the cop involved in the shooter right away. It’s an action by a public agency, and supposedly a matter of public record. Ah, but releasing the name of the cop would put the poor fellow at risk, so now it’s secret, and the police are insisting it will remain secret until (and if) charges are brought against the officer who shot Brown, or maybe in the latter half of the century, when all the witnesses have retired and been placed in nursing homes. Except of course it can’t be kept secret forever, and the police’s absolute refusal to release details of the shooting is just making things worse. There’s probably a really funny joke to be made about that, we bet. Something about the value of a free press and an informed citizenry versus the tendency of government agencies to try to clam up and avoid admitting anything, ever.

Most recently, an alternate Twitter account for Anonymous announced that the group was “ceasing any future dox releases until further notice,” so let’s just throw that additional factoid on the pile — are they teasing, being responsible, or maybe they’re completely inaccurate and they know it? Again, their speculation wouldn’t be necessary if the Ferguson and St. Louis County PD’s had behaved like public agencies instead of paramilitary groups.

On Tuesday, the ACLU of Missouri filed formal requests to both departments requesting release of the officer’s name under Missouri’s sunshine law, which requires that such requests be acted on “no later than the end of the third business day following the date the request is received.” That would be tomorrow, but we’re not getting our hopes up. After all, now the police can claim that they need to protect the cop from the threat posed by the Black Panthers.

[RT / RawStory / CBS St. Louis / HuffPo]

12 Aug 19:35

A Softer World

13 Aug 15:48

A Softer World

10 Aug 05:54

toonami: Tumblr Q&A  - Gurren Lagann is coming August 16th...


Tumblr Q&A  - Gurren Lagann is coming August 16th at 2am!!

Music - “Animal Prints” LV

11 Aug 20:58

What advice do you have for a 14 year old girl?

This is so vague I love it. The voices you are hearing are real, god is speaking to you. The nation of France needs you. Don your armor, take up arms, lead the French army. This is your destiny, joan. When the flames come for you let them lick your bones and laugh.

11 Aug 18:15

Dear Douchebag Bike Thief, You Messed With the Wrong Cyclist

by Jay Hathaway

Dear Douchebag Bike Thief, You Messed With the Wrong Cyclist

If a bike thief didn't know he'd slipped up when he snatched Aaron Rush's new mountain bike, he's certainly aware of it now. Rush posted a "Dear Douchebag Bike Thief" letter all over the racks where the theft occurred, and it's since spread across Twitter and a number of U.K. news sites.


10 Aug 20:01

lazymercenary: 4cp: Crowds beautiful





11 Aug 07:05

rosalarian: siddharthasmama: fiftyshadesofmacygray: This made...




This made tear up for real.

And we all know the answer…

Super important to think about.

11 Aug 12:40

coelasquid: I wonder if I can watch things on crunchyroll on my phone at the gym when I’m running…


answer in notes seems to be yes


I wonder if I can watch things on crunchyroll on my phone at the gym when I’m running…

10 Aug 12:01

kurosutaichi: kerryemiya: Please respect animation Please see it as a legitimate medium for mature...



Please respect animation

Please see it as a legitimate medium for mature and meaningful storytelling


05 Aug 05:01

nemfrog: Fig 63. To find the long and short months. 1904.


Also gives the lengths for the two secret winter months, Epagomenae (5 days) and Fimbulvinter (274 days).


Fig 63. To find the long and short months. 1904.

07 Aug 14:29

The Rise and Fall of PBR


What Frank Booth hath wrought, let no hipster put asunder.