celebratory #tacotime! I’m #servsafe ;)

celebratory #tacotime! I’m #servsafe ;)

15 hours ago
high resolution photo
 #tacotime #servsafe

that sucks man… at least nothing got stolen? #Allston #musicians #breakin

that sucks man… at least nothing got stolen? #Allston #musicians #breakin

17 hours ago
high resolution photo
 #allston #musicians #breakin

most interesting succulents growing in gravel. the flower stalk was soft

most interesting succulents growing in gravel. the flower stalk was soft

17 hours ago
high resolution photo

burymyart:

heterogeneoushomosexual:
Demian Diné Yazhi’Untitled (For We’Wha), 2014We’Wha (1849-1896)Zuni Lhamana
“When Europeans arrived in North America they were shocked that native peoples often interpreted gender differently from them. Not only were many cultures matriarchal, a great many tribes accepted three genders instead of only two. 
Zuni Pueblo, in western New Mexico, honored three genders before the coming of protestant missionaries. Men who chose not to become hunters and warriors became lhamanas, members of the alternative gender that bridged the other two. While they were initiated into male religious societies, they became crafts specialists and wore female garb. They were nonwarriors who moved freely in the male and female worlds.
We-wha was a Zuni lhamana who helped bridge his culture and that of Anglo-Americans. He was one of the first Zunis to experiment with new economic activities, something essential in the changing world of his day. He was a cultural ambassador for Zuni, traveling to Washington, D.C., where no one guessed he was not a woman in the many months he mixed with “high society” there. He assisted Anglo scholars who came to record the ways of his people, but he also resisted Anglo incursions when they seemed improper — once even ending up in jail. 
He was a deeply spiritual person. In this icon he is shown garbed as the man-woman kachina, Kolhamana, a role he filled during his life. His hands and face are painted ceremonially and he is ready to place the sacred mask upon his face. He was well loved throughout his life and his death brought grief to Zuni. The rainbow spirit above his head in the icon emphasizes that he is now one of the holy ones who return to his people with blessings. His photograph hangs in the tribal museum today, and gay Native Americans throughout North America remember him as a spiritual hero and guide."  // —Robert Lentz__________________________________________.

burymyart:

heterogeneoushomosexual:

Demian Diné Yazhi’
Untitled (For We’Wha), 2014

We’Wha (1849-1896)
Zuni Lhamana

When Europeans arrived in North America they were shocked that native peoples often interpreted gender differently from them. Not only were many cultures matriarchal, a great many tribes accepted three genders instead of only two. 

Zuni Pueblo, in western New Mexico, honored three genders before the coming of protestant missionaries. Men who chose not to become hunters and warriors became lhamanas, members of the alternative gender that bridged the other two. While they were initiated into male religious societies, they became crafts specialists and wore female garb. They were nonwarriors who moved freely in the male and female worlds.

We-wha was a Zuni lhamana who helped bridge his culture and that of Anglo-Americans. He was one of the first Zunis to experiment with new economic activities, something essential in the changing world of his day. He was a cultural ambassador for Zuni, traveling to Washington, D.C., where no one guessed he was not a woman in the many months he mixed with “high society” there. He assisted Anglo scholars who came to record the ways of his people, but he also resisted Anglo incursions when they seemed improper — once even ending up in jail. 

He was a deeply spiritual person. In this icon he is shown garbed as the man-woman kachina, Kolhamana, a role he filled during his life. His hands and face are painted ceremonially and he is ready to place the sacred mask upon his face. He was well loved throughout his life and his death brought grief to Zuni. The rainbow spirit above his head in the icon emphasizes that he is now one of the holy ones who return to his people with blessings. His photograph hangs in the tribal museum today, and gay Native Americans throughout North America remember him as a spiritual hero and guide."  // —Robert Lentz

__________________________________________.

1 day ago
high resolution photo reblogged from octupi
162 notes

(Source: hxgs)

1 day ago
photo reblogged from tinyblackchild
64,023 notes

senezio:

Something very strange happened yesterday, it stopped raining & the sun came out! #treeporn

senezio:

Something very strange happened yesterday, it stopped raining & the sun came out! #treeporn

1 day ago
high resolution photo reblogged from senezio
46 notes

senezio:

Something very strange happened yesterday, it stopped raining & the sun came out! #treeporn

senezio:

Something very strange happened yesterday, it stopped raining & the sun came out! #treeporn

1 day ago
high resolution photo reblogged from senezio
46 notes

(Source: sweet-kokoro)

1 day ago
high resolution photo reblogged from stardusting
62,797 notes

(Source: sweet-kokoro)

1 day ago
high resolution photo reblogged from stardusting
62,797 notes

red-lipstick:

Morgaine Faye (USA) - 1: Sleeping Dog, 2013  2: Idle Hands, 2013  3: Gilded Fool, 2012  4: La Luna, 2010  5: Floral Moon, 2013   Paintings: Mixed Media

(Source: morgainefaye.com)

1 day ago
photoset reblogged from tinyblackchild
1,905 notes

retrogasm:

Anna Edson TaylorFrom my humble town, she was the first woman to go over Niagara Falls in a barrel and live.

retrogasm:

Anna Edson Taylor
From my humble town, she was the first woman to go over Niagara Falls in a barrel and live.

1 day ago
photo reblogged from retrogasm
71 notes

#beachon #rockon #summer2k14 #nantasket

#beachon #rockon #summer2k14 #nantasket

1 day ago
high resolution photo
 #rockon #beachon #nantasket #summer2k14


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