Good Soldier

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bobmarleynephew:

I’ve waited FOREVER for this

(via loseegoose)

definitelydope:

(by okushnarenko)

(Source: heathledgers, via loseegoose)

More light painting self portraits #InstaSize #lightphography #lightpainting #photography #art 

@reneenyr @allystar_11 @r_casey_ @brian2wolf2 @spokensecret @chelseylynn26 @costellbro @harwellhammer

Pics of myself I took tonight using my digital camera, a Canon Rebel T-5i with Manual settings mostly 15”-30” exposure on f8-11, ISO 200, and my iPhone flashlight. 

 These are all unedited. Everything was done in camera with the magic of photography basics 101.

vikaq:

Jim Lee’s artwork SDCC: Constantine, Poison Ivy, Wonder Woman, Batgirl

vikaq:

Carpe Diem

(Source: wallflowerbloom)

the-female-soldier:

Milunka Savić was a Serbian soldier who fought in the Balkan Wars and in World War I. She was wounded no less than nine times during her service and is the most-decorated female combatant in the history of warfare.
In 1912, when she was aged 24, Savić’s brother was called up to serve in the Balkan Wars against Bulgaria. Accounts vary as to whether she impersonated her brother or simply accompanied him, but it is certain that she joined the Serbian army having disguised herself as a man. She saw combat within weeks and was awarded with a medal and a promotion for taking part in repeated assaults during the nine-day Battle of Bregalnica.
During the tenth assault she was wounded by a Bulgarian grenade and while being treated in hospital her gender was revealed. Unwilling to punish her given her valour on the battlefield, her commanding officer offered Savić a transfer to a nursing division. Standing at attention Savić insisted she would only fight for her country as a combatant. When the officer told her he would give her his answer the next day Savić simply responded “I will wait” and remained standing at attention in front of him. He relented after just an hour and allowed her to return to the infantry.
Just a year after the end of the Balkan Wars Europe was torn apart by World War I and Savić continued to serve her country. Following the Battle of Kolubara in the early days of the war, she was awarded the Karađorđe Star with Swords medal, the highest award available. She received the medal a second time in 1916 after she single-handedly captured 23 Bulgarian soldiers at the Battle of Crna Bend. The war progressed poorly for Serbia, and Savić found herself fighting for the French as the retreating Serbian army was reformed under their control at Corfu. By the end of the war she had received medals from France, Russia and Britain for her bravery.
After the war Savić turned down a military pension in France to return to Serbia where she raised her daughter and a number of foster children on her own. Largely forgotten by the public, she made a living by working as a cleaning lady. During the German occupation of Serbia in World War II she was imprisoned in the Banjica concentration camp. Accounts vary as to whether this was because she refused to attend a banquet with German officers or because she was operating a hospital to treat wounded partisans. She was ultimately spared execution and released by a German officer who recognised her as a war hero.
Savić died of a stroke in 1973, aged 84. She was buried with full military honours and a street in Belgrade is named after her.
vikaq:

Jim Lee Batman sketch (can’t get enough of Jim’s Bats artwork)

UNF my God this is amazing!!!