look who i saw at #eastwood! it’s my original ragnarok buddy! the last time we saw each other was in 2006 and we were eating lomi. yahoo! #07302014
i arrived at eastwood, saved a table by leaving my lunch bag on the seat then bought #coffee. came back with my iced americano, found mr korean guy seated. i smiled awkwardly and sheepishly explained that the bag was mine and sat down. he stared, not saying a word nor did he give any sign of acknowledgment and went on smoking. i don’t really mind sharing, it was just…unusual in philippine setting. #coffeestory #starbucks #07302014 (at Starbucks Philippines)
16 Things I Learned While Being 16 (via dizzyhemmings)
insect joins me on the rooftop. deapite the volume, it won’t fly away. #07282014
To see the world, things dangerous to come to, to see behind walls, draw closer, to find each other, and to feel. That is the purpose of life.
Mourning Dress, around 1900
Foto: Christa Losta
© Wien Museum
Mourning dress symbolized humility and respect for the deceased. Outward signs of mourning were usually observed by women.
They wore deep mourning attire for at least a year after the death of a close relative. Aristoratic widows, like Queen Victoria, or Maria Theresia, in the eighteenth century, wore mourning for the rest of their lives.
Mourning attire had to be of a black and dull fabric. Crêpe was commonly associated with mourning. While men got away with a crêpe band on one sleeve, women were obliged to wear black dresses and hats with heavy crêpe veils. Even accessories such as fans and parasols, had to be black. In the second half of a year of mourning, a women could wear grey or mauve – the first artificially produced colour dye.
the sona #sunset…so #yellow. #07282014
…well, crushie seemed so preocuppied lately, hahaha. #07282014 #coke
because i deserve a good meal. here’s my faborite #tonkatsu, the wafu negioroshi #07272014 @tonkatsuph #food #foodporn #wafunegioroshi (at Tonkatsu by Terazawa)
t’was a quiet, sunny sunday afternoon. #makati #greenbelt #07272014