one time i forced my mom to play pokemon for at least half an hour and all she did was catch a butterfree and name it lowfat
Only at @thepitnyc would @alialinyc sit down with you at the bar and make you a GPS to help navigate life:
“What comes easy for you _____, but is difficult for others. What would you do if money didn’t matter _____.”
#onlyinnewyork #thepit #nyc #bartalks
reasons to be a mermaid
- no periods
- no pants
And perfect hair
And you get to lure men into their death
And cute little fishy friends
that thin ass chocolate bowl would never be able to withstand the pressure of my spoon trying to slice ice cream
'Can I get a show of hands of people that don't really know Linkin Park? You don't have any Linkin Park music. Don't be shy, I know there's a bunch of you. Okay, so after we play tonight, just for you guys, we have an album coming out in the summer this year […]. All of you guys who raised your hands, who are about to hear what we're gonna do right now.. DO NOT buy our album based on this performance, because our album that comes out this year is really loud it’s gonna give you a heart attack! It’s not acoustic, it’s not piano and vocal. Tonight is really tune down performance just for you guys ‘cause it’s dinner and we thought that, you know, hard rock/heavy metal is not gonna be so cool for you tonight.’
When I see my friend talking to a cute guy across the bar
"There’s power in looking silly and not caring that you do."
— Amy Poehler
On April 15, 2014, an extraordinary series of total lunar eclipses will begin in the United States. This series, called a lunar eclipse tetrad, will result in four red moons over the course of a year and a half. NASA explains the significance behind this phenomenon, and sheds light on how the moon transforms into a bright red orb. Via TED-Ed
When and where it will be visible:
The first total lunar eclipse of 2014 occurs in the overnight hours tonight (April 14) and will be visible across most of North America, South America, Hawaii and parts of Alaska. Depending on your location, it begins either late tonight or in the wee hours of Tuesday, but as with every skywatching event, you can only see it if Mother Nature cooperates.
Tonight’s lunar eclipse runs from 12:53 a.m. EDT (0453 GMT) to about 6 a.m. EDT (1000 GMT). If bad weather spoils your view, or you live in Europe or elsewhere outside the visibility zone, you can always watch live webcasts of the total lunar eclipse on Space.com, courtesy of NASA, the Slooh community telescope, the Virtual Telescope Project.
What happens during lunar eclipses?
Lunar eclipses happen when the moon is in the full moon stage and passes through part or all of the Earth’s shadow, darkening the moon’s typically bright glow. During a total lunar eclipse, the moon is entirely immersed in Earth shadow, and can take on a dusky “blood red” colour due to the scattering of sunlight through the edges of Earth’s atmosphere. Such moons are sometimes nicknamed “Blood Moons.”Tonight’s lunar eclipse is the first of four consecutive total eclipses of the moon between April 2014 and September 2015 in what scientists call a lunar eclipse “tetrad” series. The next total lunar eclipse will occur on Oct. 8 and is also expected to be visible from much of North America. Via Space.com
Read more about 2014’s Lunar Eclipse Tetrad:
FINALLY. Been waiting all year for this :) #brynmawrcollege #brynbeautiful #brynmawrbubble #bmcinbloom #bmcbanter #spring