Posts tagged with places

you’re allowed to go out today

you’re allowed to go out today

Source: italdred

reblogged from laughterfromthehereafter

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jasonnocito:

Denver  2013 

jasonnocito:

Denver  2013 

Source: jasonnocito

reblogged from fishfinder7f

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gasoline-station:

The Manta Underwater Room by Mikael Genberg

Three-level floating hotel off the east coast of Africa that includes an underwater room.

Source: mymodernmet

reblogged from the-gasoline-station

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wildstag:

0520★2 by o l y on Flickr.

do you want to stay?

wildstag:

0520★2 by o l y on Flickr.

do you want to stay?

reblogged from wildstag

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tvpartyorchestra:

Thomas Prior

tvpartyorchestra:

Thomas Prior

reblogged from tvpartyorchestra-deactivated201

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blue

blue

Source: bejarj

reblogged from anjelaac

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a different world

reblogged from govugo

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photo by  EDWARD BURTYNSKY

photo by  EDWARD BURTYNSKY

Source: edwardburtynsky.com

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let-s-build-a-home:

The floating village of Koh Pannyi, Phand Nga bay, thailand.

Photographs by Yann Arthus-Bertrand.

Source: watershedplus

reblogged from the-gasoline-station

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lambandserpent:

The gaping flame-filled crater has been this way since 1971, when Soviet geologists tapped into a cavern of natural gas and decided to burn it off so it wouldn’t poison anyone. They thought it would take a few days. Four decades later, locals refer to this pit as the Door to Hell.

lambandserpent:

The gaping flame-filled crater has been this way since 1971, when Soviet geologists tapped into a cavern of natural gas and decided to burn it off so it wouldn’t poison anyone. They thought it would take a few days. Four decades later, locals refer to this pit as the Door to Hell.

Source: newyorker.com

reblogged from carlop

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Jiuhuashan (a photo kevinschoenmakers)
See more magical photos.

Source: Flickr / kevinschoenmakersnl

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collinhughes:

Sunset in Antarctica

collinhughes:

Sunset in Antarctica

reblogged from collinhughes

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normengadiel:

Iceland Ringroad on Flickr.

reblogged from normengadiel

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instagram:

Wulingyuan National Park

In a remote part of the mountains of China’s Hunan province lie over 3,000 spires of Cretaceous sandstone covered with clinging pine trees. The United Nations named Wulingyuan National Park a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1992, calling it one of the most remarkable geomorphological spectacles that exists on our planet.

Tourists from all over mainland China and beyond trek to see the famed towers, which inspired the landscape in the film Avatar. To see more photos of the park, visit some of its most scenic vistas: Yuanjiajie Scenic Area 袁家界风景区, Hallelujah Mountain 哈利路亚山, 天门洞, and 百龙天梯.

reblogged from instagram

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