1. archiemcphee:

    Here’s an awkward family photo for the ages, courtesy of Carollyne Yardley, our favorite Squirrealist painter (previously featured here).

    This fall Carollyne is starting an awesome new project called “The Anonymous Family Portrait.” She’ll be offering family portrait photo sessions using our using our Squirrel Masks.

    It started with a conversation with my dad.

    Dad: I don’t want you putting our photographs on the web
    Me: Ok, Roger that.

    "No more worries about posting all your personal photos for the world to see with the Anonymous Family Portrait." Instead turn your family into a unique work of Squirrealism. We love it.

    [via Carollyne Yardley]

     
  2. You think it’s a joke but this is the future.

    (Source: best-of-imgur, via photobigbang)

     
  3.  
  4.  
  5. This new air freshener might just work out. Good-bye Glade.

    (via shamrockinked)

     
  6. Statue of Zeus at Versailles.

    Later on, as the Great Gods fell out of fashion, Zeus went undercover in his new job as The Green Man.  You can see it coming, can’t you? 

    He liked not having all the responsibilities of his former life and he loved beauty and freedom he found as a “nature god.”

    (Source: rosy-cross, via pleasuresofpan)

     
  7. ruspride:

    They work day and night at his new flexibility in order to get ahead

    They work day and night at his new flexibility in order to get ahead head.

    (via aplaceinparis)

     
  8. The Pat-a-Cake Bakery always has the best buns.

    (Source: xxxmale, via publicdisplayoferection)

     
  9. Safe sex.

    (Source: razorsedgesex, via 247master247)

     
  10. celteros:

    In the city of Amarante, Portugal these phallic pastries are sold (particularly at festivals) to incite people to seek love, union and copulation (procreative but for other reasons as well) all in the name of Sao Goncalo, who is said to be Portugal’s St.Valentine, the patron saint of lovers, lonely hearts and of those who seek love.

    Tradition and lore maintain these pastries originated from a Celtic (pagan) custom dating back to the time when the Iberians populated the area. Their purpose was assimilated into a Christian context as the religion spread throughout Portugal.

    They are reportedly delicious…