October Tide - 12 Days of Rain
Welcome, October. Autumn now truly begins.

October Tide - 12 Days of Rain

Welcome, October. Autumn now truly begins.

lightfox177:

"Awaken"

lightfox177:

"Awaken"

palavre:

L’effondrement Des Rêves

palavre:

L’effondrement Des Rêves

hyborianbabe:

by Kristian Wahlin, for Emperor's debut album In The Nightside Eclipse

hyborianbabe:

by Kristian Wahlin, for Emperor's debut album In The Nightside Eclipse

(via drcrust)

killedtheinnocentpeople:

By Elisabetta Renosto.

killedtheinnocentpeople:

By Elisabetta Renosto.

(via a-haunted-passion)

mychestpainwantsacigarette:

ostium inferus by grivetart

mychestpainwantsacigarette:

ostium inferus by grivetart

(via a-haunted-passion)

entropic-dissonance:

Darkthrone - Unholy Trinity

A Blaze In The Northern Sky (1992)
Under A Funeral Moon (1993)
Transilvanian Hunger (1994)

Undisputable classics.

(via darkthr0ne)

victoriousvocabulary:

ENGRAM
[noun]
1. lasting effect on memory.
2. a hypothetical permanent change in the brain accounting for the existence of memory; a memory trace.
Etymology: from German Engramm, from Greek en- “in” + gramma, “letter”.
[25kartinok - Memory]

victoriousvocabulary:

ENGRAM

[noun]

1. lasting effect on memory.

2. a hypothetical permanent change in the brain accounting for the existence of memory; a memory trace.

Etymology: from German Engramm, from Greek en- “in” + gramma, “letter”.

[25kartinok - Memory]

victoriousvocabulary:

FRACTUS
[adjective]
1. broken, shattered, having been broken.
2. vanquished, defeated, having been defeated.
[noun]
3. a cloud species which consists of broken shreds of cloud, like scud. Associated with cumulus, and stratus genera.
Etymology: Latin frāctus, derived from frangō, “break, fragment”.
[Jorge Monreal]

victoriousvocabulary:

FRACTUS

[adjective]

1. broken, shattered, having been broken.

2. vanquished, defeated, having been defeated.

[noun]

3. a cloud species which consists of broken shreds of cloud, like scud. Associated with cumulus, and stratus genera.

Etymology: Latin frāctus, derived from frangō, “break, fragment”.

[Jorge Monreal]