義務は重い負担です

Attention all Inuyasha roleplayers! Both new and old!

timetossedmiko:

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{ I’m looking to follow more Inuyasha roleplayers seeing as I’ve strayed from the fandom a little. So please, if you play a character from Inuyasha—or even an OC—please reblog this so I can follow! }

babylonian:

still the best commercial Adult Swim ever ran

they were always actively antagonizing fans of the anime block and it was the best fuckin thing

monobeartheater:

verylittlebird:

a magician asks you to pick a card - any card, in fact. you do. they ask you to put the card back in the pack - anywhere in the pack, in fact. you do. they walk away. ten years later, your wife gives birth to the six of clubs. “is this your card?” the midwife asks, in a familiar voice.

what the fuck

mineralists:

Rare BLUE Fluorite with  Barite and etched Strontianite on blackjack Sphalerite matrix

obsessedwithskulls:

Citipati, Lord of the Cemetery, is a Tibetan Buddhist figure which loosely represents intertwined male and female skeletons. These two androgynous figures which together form Citipati are considered to be guardians of cemeteries and are honored by semiannual ritualistic dances. As Citipati is comprised of the two halves of the human body, man and woman, the figure is also said to symbolize the counterparts of the human life cyle, birth and Death.

corybenhatzel:

Two headed fox ghost beast #wip #secretworlds

sbosma:

GATHERERS, another new one for SooJin Buzelli at PlanSponsor. This is for an article about how healthcare and retirement planning can work in unison.

I liked all my sketches for this, though, as usual, only one of them actually works for the prompt. It usually takes me a bit to really suss out the core of the article. There’s a balance that the working sketch strikes that none of the others do.

When these projects pop up, and I can more or less draw anything, as long as it relates back to the topic, I almost always try to exhaust whatever current topic my mind is focused on, before trying different subject matter. Last time it was knights, this time it was strange animals. 

I usually get a lot of color advice from Kali, but she had a bigger hand in this one than usual. Pretty much steered the whole ship for a little while.

ikedamay:

"Hardly, his venom that leaks out is enough to make the skin tingle and barely break down the wood— but his teeth are embarrassingly dull, almost like his father’s.”

"His father is human, correct? I’ve never seen a mixed-breed half-blood before. What differences is he showing, besides his teeth?"

ikedamay:

 

"Don’t let him near your hands."

"How venomous is he?"

thekimonogallery:

[The kimono above] is strikingly different from the traditional landscape designs popularly depicted on Japanese garments during the Edo period. Instead of a nostalgic nod to the past, this vividly colored landscape looks to modern aesthetics inspired by 20th-century art movements of the West, such as Fauvism, a style that favored vibrant, bold colors over naturalistic hues. Woman’s Kimono with Mountain Landscape. Japan, mid-Shōwa period (1926-89), c. 1950. Photo and caption courtesy Museum Associates/LACMA.  Text by Mallika Rao, The Huffington Post, July 8, 2014