finding a little peace with my little friend ✿
I decided that I would bring out the tree this year and whilst I was moping around, thinking about how I would like to play the new Zelda game, I thought that I would make a Hylian-Themed tree!
This the the start of the decorations: a Tri-Force tree topper and the four main masks from Majora’s Mask.
These are all made of leather and hand painted with acrylics. I plan on adding more to the tree - maybe some Twilight Princess elements and then Wind Waker.
'Krampuss' my piece for the #krampus themed #naughtyornice show opening Saturday at #coprogallery in LA. It's going to be a crazy time and you should go.
winter kitty cat
“That seems sort of harmless but then it kind of gets a little darker and sort of accuses these young pop artists of being part of this cycle where girls read magazines, feel terrible about themselves ‘cause its says “you should be skinnier, you should be prettier”. They feel terrible, and then these pop stars tell them that they’re perfect and that they’re beautiful and they buy the songs and then the popstar’s on the cover of the magazine so they buy a magazine again and it’s sort of this vicious cycle and I sort of implied he’s working for Satan or whatever.”
Bo Burnham everyone
But have you guys seen his vines they are my favourite thing about life
Bo Burnham famous for his vines, which are funny, and for his dark fucking social commentary, which isn’t that funny but he says it in a way that makes you laugh.
The tiny, intact skeleton of a baby rhinoceroslike dinosaur has been unearthed in Canada.
The toddler was just 3 years old and 5 feet (1.5 meters) long when it wandered into a river near Alberta, Canada, and drowned about 70 million years ago. The beast was so well-preserved that some of its skin left impressions in the nearby rock.
The fossil is the smallest intact skeleton ever found from a group of horned, plant-eating dinosaurs known as ceratopsids, a group that includes the iconic Triceratops.
Finding intact baby dinosaurs is incredibly rare.
"The big ones just preserve better: They don’t get eaten, they don’t get destroyed by animals," said study co-author Philip Currie, a paleobiologist at the University of Alberta. “You always hope you’re going to find something small and that it will turn out to be a dinosaur.”
Paleontologists had unearthed a few individual bones from smaller ceratopsids in the past. But without intact juvenile skeletons, such bones aren’t very useful, as scientists don’t really know how each bone changes during each stage of the animals’ lives, Currie said.
The team was bone-hunting in Dinosaur Provincial Park in Alberta when Currie came upon what looked like a turtle shell sticking out from a hillside. Upon closer inspection, the fossil turned out to be a frill, the bony decorative headgear that surrounds the back of the head in ceratopsids.
When the team excavated, they found the fossilized skeleton of a tiny dinosaur they identified as a Chasmosaurus belli, a species commonly found in the area.