Dream Lab with Brene Brown starts today. I’m all in. Here’s to being perfectly imperfect.

Dream Lab with Brene Brown starts today. I’m all in. Here’s to being perfectly imperfect.

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housingworksbookstore:

A sectional view of the New York Public Library. (1911) (via NYPL Digital Gallery | Detail ID 805999)

housingworksbookstore:

A sectional view of the New York Public Library. (1911) (via NYPL Digital Gallery | Detail ID 805999)

(via bookshelfporn)

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(Source: thenotebookdoodles)

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This is cute overload.

This is cute overload.

(Source: raginglady, via allcreatures)

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I love this painting by Amanda Vissels. She’s a super cute, o-so-wild, big foot!
Via NotCot.

I love this painting by Amanda Vissels. She’s a super cute, o-so-wild, big foot!

Via NotCot.

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Via Pikaland

Via Pikaland

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Why is it so difficult to find a stock photo of a ten year old, energetic Chinese boy?  Instead, this is what I’m finding.

Why is it so difficult to find a stock photo of a ten year old, energetic Chinese boy?  Instead, this is what I’m finding.

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via The Inspirer, which is a very good way to start your Tuesdays

via The Inspirer, which is a very good way to start your Tuesdays

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Ghost towns of the Namibian diamond mines.  Photographed by Alvaro Sanchez-Montanes.  Via NotCot.

Beautiful and haunting.

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Want to see a stereotype proven right? Take a gander at this map of U.S.  Twitter users’ average moods at noon and 11 pm, created by Alan Mislove  of Northeastern University and his team of researchers and based on  three years of work studying 300 million tweets. While just about  everyone is happier at night than midway through the work day, the West  Coast is indisputably more prone to using positive language than the  East Coast. And those of us in New York, apparently, are always kind of  pissed. (Or, at least, we’re throwing words like “rape” and “suicide”  around more often.) Read more about the study here. 

Via Not Cot

Want to see a stereotype proven right? Take a gander at this map of U.S. Twitter users’ average moods at noon and 11 pm, created by Alan Mislove of Northeastern University and his team of researchers and based on three years of work studying 300 million tweets. While just about everyone is happier at night than midway through the work day, the West Coast is indisputably more prone to using positive language than the East Coast. And those of us in New York, apparently, are always kind of pissed. (Or, at least, we’re throwing words like “rape” and “suicide” around more often.) Read more about the study here.

Via Not Cot

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