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living on the hedge
Rayen :: green witch exploring the pagan path. Aquarius with Gemini rising.
Tarot reader, pendulum diviner, ogham caster, questioning every last question. Hoards gemstones like a dragon. Lives in the literal middle of nowhere; has a big love for books, trees, foxes and rain. Usually friendly; safe to approach.
explore ▽
go forth //

westeastsouthnorth:

Amritsar, India

elizabeth-lycanthropia:

Mist is my cape, trees are my guides…

lunarviolet:

Grille D’entrée du Petit Palais des Beaux-Arts à Paris, by Charles Girault, c. 1900

lenorestreetgarden:

My sister’s terrarium garden is one of the loveliest things I’ve ever seen.

Photos by Heidi.

"Though my soul may set in darkness, it will rise in perfect light;
I have loved the stars too fondly to be fearful of the night."
- Sarah Williams (via fleurdulys)
"Food doesn’t taste better or worse when documented by Instagram. Laughter is as genuine over Skype as it would be sharing a sofa. Pay attention. Take in nature, hold someone’s hand, read a book. But don’t ever apologize for snapping a photo of a sunrise after a hike, or blogging about the excitement of having a crush, or updating your goodreads account. All of these things are good and should be celebrated. Smile at strangers on the sidewalk and like your friends’ selfies. It’s all good for the human spirit."

f-l-e-u-r-d-e-l-y-s:

18-Year-Old Photographer’s Spectacular Conceptual Self-Portraits,.Laura Williams

18-year-old Laura Williams joins the ranks of fellow young, extremely talented photographers such as Alex Stoddard and Kyle Thompson in creating spectacularly surreal and expressive self-portraits. The Cambridge, England native’s photograph entitled Invisible recently went viral, with over 800,000 views on Flickr alone. The photo depicts Williams sitting on the grass with a piercing look in her eyes, holding a mirror that conceals her body while reflecting the empty area surrounding her.

Many of Williams’ photos involve concepts of concealment and hiding, as parts of the body and face are obscured by smoke, mirrors, and masks. “I like the idea of creating an image that’s perhaps a little less obvious, like an illusion,” she explains, “one that really intrigues the viewer and tries to trick the eye.” Her highly conceptual works embody this idea, inviting the viewer to closely examine every detail in the shot in an effort to learn the story behind each evocative image.