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Sergei Rachmaninov - Morceaux de fantaisie Op. 31, Élégie, E flat minor

Piano: Kateryna Titova

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Played 659 times.

“I have realized that the traditional omelette form (eggs and cheese) is bourgeois. Today I tried making one out of a cigarette, some coffee, and four tiny stones.” The Jean-Paul Sartre Cookbook

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Zero 7 - This World

Album: Simple Things

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Played 1179 times.

Mariolle 2012 Ekaterina Koroleva

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"Never grow a wishbone, daughter, where your backbone ought to be."

Clementine Paddleford

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(Source: waxenneat)

"A notebook takes on a friendly character, the patina of its daily use, its doodles and coffee stains. It becomes an indispensable artifact of the trip, glowing with revelation."

Writer Paul Theroux on note-taking while traveling, a beautifully analog record of experience in the digital age. Complement with Joan Didion on keeping a notebook, Virginia Woolf on the creative benefits of journaling, and Mary Gordon on the joy of writing by hand.

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(Source: explore-blog)

"Pinned by the sun between solstice
And equinox, drowsy and tangled together
We drifted for months and woke
With the bitter taste of land on our lips"

Pablo Neruda, Drunk as Drunk

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(Source: youngfolksociety)

Evening Date (by Jon Siegel)

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Claude Debussy - La fille aux Cheveux de Lin

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(Source: joriekay)

Played 281 times.
Elena Smurova
oil on paper
(via nabiloou:)

Elena Smurova

oil on paper

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The Science Behind Honey’s Eternal Shelf Life

By Natasha Geiling

Photos © Flood G.

Modern archeologists, excavating ancient Egyptian tombs, have often found something unexpected amongst the tombs’ artifacts: pots of honey, thousands of years old, and yet still preserved. Through millennia, the archeologists discover, the food remains unspoiled, an unmistakable testament to the eternal shelf-life of honey.

There are a few other examples of foods that keep–indefinitely–in their raw state: salt, sugar, dried rice are a few. But there’s something about honey; it can remain preserved in a completely edible form, and while you wouldn’t want to chow down on raw rice or straight salt, one could ostensibly dip into a thousand year old jar of honey and enjoy it, without preparation, as if it were a day old. Moreover, honey’s longevity lends it other properties–mainly medicinal–that other resilient foods don’t have. Which begs the question–what exactly makes honey such a special food?

The answer is ascomplex as honey’s flavor–you don’t get a food source with no expiration date without a whole slew of factors working in perfect harmony.

To discover the secret behind honey’s infinite lifespan, read the full story on

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"Above all, remember that the door stands open."

Epictetus +

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