Mitch Albom, The Five People You Meet in Heaven
Submitted by winterswanderlust.
We are bodies spilling together. We are hands grabbing, fingernails scratching, mouths kissing, teeth biting and hearts beating. We are explorers who don’t mind getting a little lost in each other. We are love.
- owlsandwinter, the things I notice before my morning cup of coffee. (via elledevoreramoi)

(via zedsdeadbabyyy)

The main thing is to be moved, to love, to hope, to tremble, to live.
- Auguste Rodin  (via januaryist)

(Source: artemisdreaming, via deluded-eyes)


Some people turn sad awfully young. No special reason, it seems, but they seem almost to be born that way. They bruise easier, tire faster, cry quicker, remember longer and, as I say, get sadder younger than anyone else in the world. I know, for I’m one of them.
— Dandelion Wine, Ray Bradbury
Don’t live the same year 75 times and call it a life.
- Robin Sharma (via kilolux)

(Source: pureblyss, via ccal)

It’s so hard to forget pain, but it’s even harder to remember sweetness. We have no scar to show for happiness. We learn so little from peace.
- Chuck Palahniuk, Diary

(Source: observando, via sharingneedles)

I am homesick for a place I am not sure even exists. One where my heart is full. My body loved. And my soul understood.
- Unknown   (via lettersfromanywhere)

(Source: inivyandintwine, via peacelovemagick)


The Falling Man is a photograph taken by Associated Press photographer Richard Drew, of a man falling from the North Tower of the World Trade Center during the September 11 attacks in New York City. The subject of the image—whose identity remains uncertain but is speculated to be that of Jonathan Briley — was one of the people trapped on the upper floors of the skyscraper who apparently either fell as they searched for safety or jumped to escape the fire and smoke. At least 200 people fell or jumped to their deaths that day.
Regarding the social and cultural significance of The Falling Man, theologian Mark D. Thompson says that “perhaps the most powerful image of despair at the beginning of the twenty-first century is not found in art, or literature, or even popular music. It is found in a single photograph.”


ohana means family. family means having your life choices questioned and your flaws pointed out to you

(Source: canadad, via angry-aries)


Romek Rasenas - VSCO