George R. R. Martin is a terrible wedding planner.
John Mulaney | The Salt & Pepper Diner
THE BEST JOKE IN EXISTENCE
GOD I JUST TOLD SOMEONE ABOUT THIS STORY
This is one of the best pieces of comedy that I have ever had the pleasure of witnessing. I love this. I have been looking for this online for awhile.
i need feminism because when jesus does a magic trick it’s a goddamn miracle but when a woman does a magic trick she gets burned at the stake
i mean they did also kill jesus. that was a pretty significant thing that happened. like i understand where you’re coming from here but they very much did kill jesus.
Plant These To Help Save Bees: 21 Bee-Friendly Plants. Learn more here!
Hannah Rosengren 2013
you could really plant these in any vacant lot if you didn’t get caught, the ones on this list I’m familiar with grow with little or no tending! Free the Bee!
Double portrait of an African American couple - attributed to James H. Gillespie c. 1838
The process by which cauliflower is made is unknown to many who eat it.
First, the cauliflower is mined in the form of raw cauliflow-ore, from which the mineral (often mistaken for a vegetable) takes its name. The Cauliflow mine in northern Italy still accounts for 40% of global cauliflower.
The ore is then refined into ingots slightly smaller than the intended size of the edible final product, and is set on fire. As seen above, the fire alters the chemical structure of the ore into raw cauliflower, making it not only edible, but outright delicious. Cauliflower must still be cooked, as the immediate post flame stage is considered tough and unpalatable.
Cauliflower burns at 70,000 Degrees Fahrenheit during its refinement, and the process provides electricity to 70% of Venice and Milan.
Matthaeus Merian. Narcissus varieties, from Viridarium reformatum… by D. Mich. Bernh. Valentini, 1719. Hand-colored line engraving.
Although I have to point out that there was a piece of speculative science fiction called The Blazing World published by one Margaret Cavendish, Duchess of Newcastle-upon-Tyne in 1666, slightly predating Mary Shelley.