a most risky and audacious confederate assault. (at Battle of Cedar Creek Campground)

a most risky and audacious confederate assault. (at Battle of Cedar Creek Campground)

20 Oct 2014 / 0 notes

18 Oct 2014 / 4 notes / gpoy 

Quod natura non dat, Salmantica non praestat.

Quod natura non dat, Salmantica non praestat.

(Source: mises.org)

For his Religion, it was fit
To match his learning and his wit;
‘Twas Presbyterian true blue;
For he was of that stubborn crew
Of errant saints, whom all men grant
To be the true Church Militant;
Such as do build their faith upon
The holy text of pike and gun;
Decide all controversies by
Infallible artillery;
And prove their doctrine orthodox
By apostolic blows and knocks;
Call fire and sword and desolation,
A godly thorough reformation,
Which always must be carried on,
And still be doing, never done;
As if religion were intended
For nothing else but to be mended.

From Hudibras (1684) by Samuel Butler

16 Oct 2014 / 1 note / yankees 

let’s liven up the mood with some veiled talk about the future of structural inequality!

i forgot to post my interview with the beautiful m.k. lords on crypto convos a few weeks ago. watch 4 dames, block chains, & monkey brains.

Institutional breakdown in a time of Ebola

image

So, how is everybody feeling about Ebola today?

If exponential projections are to be believed (and the mealy-mouthed afterthoughts of our lizard authorities are not), then it looks like things could be shaping up to get pretty real. Or did you already know that?

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(Source: mitrailleuse.net)

medieval:

Completely out of context crop of the week.14th c.(via)

medieval:

Completely out of context crop of the week.

14th c.

(via)

11 Oct 2014 / Reblogged from medieval with 10,022 notes

weirdvintage:

The Lavery Electric Automatic Phrenometer whirrs into action, August 1907.  It supposedly measured the activity of the brain, but in actuality it studied the bumps on one’s head with hopes to gain insight about their personality.  This is the portable version.  (from Getty Images’ book "Decades of the 20th Century—1900s" by Nick Yapp, scanned by WeirdVintage)

weirdvintage:

The Lavery Electric Automatic Phrenometer whirrs into action, August 1907.  It supposedly measured the activity of the brain, but in actuality it studied the bumps on one’s head with hopes to gain insight about their personality.  This is the portable version.  (from Getty Images’ book "Decades of the 20th Century—1900s" by Nick Yapp, scanned by WeirdVintage)

11 Oct 2014 / Reblogged from weirdvintage with 2,981 notes / dat phrenology 

(Source: myanacondawaswayup)

10 Oct 2014 / Reblogged from neuroschen with 51,571 notes / innovation 

(Source: kalstedom)

10 Oct 2014 / Reblogged from staff with 237,949 notes