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3 hours ago with 161,735 notes / funkiesbunnyfood)


Confused little baby

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4 days ago with 9,180 notes / d0gbl0gaddelburgh)

i am so happy. i love that we have a moon and that its red right now

5 days ago with 1 note

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6 days ago with 145,587 notes / tsplllneonjungleworld)


Leveled up

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6 days ago with 19,677 notes / funkiesuglynewyork)

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cute boy rambling on about anime at the coffee bean today ^-^

1 week ago with 0 notes
So, little Amélie, your bones aren’t made of glass. You can take life’s knocks. If you let this chance go by, eventually, your heart will become as dry and brittle as my skeleton. So, go get him, for Pete’s sake. —Glass Man, Amélie (via lucasta)

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1 week ago with 796 notes / py-ramidalbecomingroux)



Engineer sucked into engine aftermath

A mechanic standing near a Boeing 737 at El Paso International Airport in Texas was sucked into one of the engines and killed Monday, officials said.

Continental Airlines Flight 1515 was preparing to take off for Bush Intercontinental Airport in Houston when “a maintenance-related engine run-up of the right-hand engine” was carried out, said Roland Herwig, a spokesman for the Federal Aviation Administration’s southwest region in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.“Someone on the ground was sucked into the engine,” he said.In a written statement, Continental Chairman and CEO Larry Kellner said the person killed was a mechanic who worked for one of the airline’s suppliers.“My fellow coworkers and I extend our heartfelt sympathies to the family and friends of the mechanic involved in this tragic event,” Kellner said.The 737-500 was carrying 114 passengers and five crew members at the time of the accident, he said.“Continental is coordinating assistance for passengers who need help dealing with this tragedy,” Kellner said. “Continental’s Employee Assistance Program team is also flying to El Paso to meet with employees.”He said the incident occurred during a maintenance check in preparation for the plane’s departure.A spokeswoman for Boeing said Monday’s incident is not the first such accident. “It doesn’t happen very often,” spokeswoman Liz Verdier said. “It has happened in the past.”Either way, she said, the responsibility lies with Continental: “The airlines are responsible for their safety procedures.”

The National Transportation Safety Board has sent a team of investigators from its office in Denver, Colorado, Herwig said.

… good way to go, if you ask me.

holy fucking shit

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