The Mead of Suttungr

You may have noticed by my theme that I am a big Star Trek fan. I mostly reblog things, but I do post original content here and there. I have an interest in Vikings, and have recently converted to Forn Sed (Norse Paganism). I am still fairly new to the religion, and there are so many diverse varieties on Tumblr. I used to play it off as a joke that I thought that Viking gods were better religious role models for me. Most people thought it was silly to worship a "dead religion." One of the few things that Tumblr actually did to benefit me was to show me that there are people who are devoted to the Viking gods. I felt a lot less alone, and a lot less crazy. Feel free to open a hailing frequency and send me an ask. I enjoy philosophy, so feel free to share yours with me! You can also add /about to the end of my url to see my about me page. For some reason I can't add any more buttons to this theme.

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mstrkrftz:

Grey Wolf by Harsha Jayawardena

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Exif Data:

  • Camera: Nikon D800
  • Aperture: f/5
  • Exposure: 1/500th
  • Focal Length: 331mm

mstrkrftz:

Grey Wolf by Harsha Jayawardena

2,799 notes
nnaffettss:

omg the little wiggle 
nnaffettss:

omg the little wiggle 
nnaffettss:

omg the little wiggle 
nnaffettss:

omg the little wiggle 

nnaffettss:

omg the little wiggle 

(Source: youtube.com)


492,525 notes
photosofnorwaycom:

The “rock” -Traena, Northern Norway (by Reinhard.Pantke)

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photosofnorwaycom:

The “rock” -Traena, Northern Norway (by Reinhard.Pantke)


37 notes
landture:

Mount Babel by jazzbeaunola

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Exif Data:

  • Camera: SONY ILCE-7R
  • Aperture: f/5.6
  • Exposure: 1/160th
  • Focal Length: 42mm

landture:

Mount Babel by jazzbeaunola


32 notes

sixpenceee:

did you ever become friends with someone so beautiful?  and then they started telling you about the douchebags in their lives that did horrible things to them, like cheat and lie. and the only thing running through your mind is “who would ever want to hurt someone like you?”

(Source: sixpenceee)


171,943 notes

giveamanagame:

captainjamestklrk:

MY BIRD IS SITTING IN THE TOP CORNER OF HER CAGE CALLING MY DOG’S NAME AND ASKING IF HE WANTS A TREAT AND IF HE WANTS TO GO TO OUTSIDE AND HE’S TOO STUPID TO REALIZE IT’S HER SO EVERYTIME SHE SAYS SOMETHING HE LOOKS AT ME LIKE

image 

SHE LAUGHS EVERYTIME TOO AND NOW HE’S JUMPING ON ME AND BARKING AND GETTING MAD AT ME LIKE OLIVER TURN AROUND AND LOOK IN THAT HUGE ASS CAGE AND BEG HER FOR A FUCKING TREAT OR SOMETHING. 

your bird is an asshole

(Source: eragonsshadeslayer)


227,272 notes
4nimalparty:

Cataratas del Iguazú (by Stubborn_d)

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4nimalparty:

Cataratas del Iguazú (by Stubborn_d)


376 notes
5 notes
lachlan-truth-seeker:

This is Yuma. Yuma was found by a group of biologists on a panther preserve in Florida at the beginning of 2014. His mother had a tracking collar, and her GPS activity indicated that she was likely relocating her den. The biologists went out to observe this, and found a small panther kitten on the trail; he was most likely dropped on accident as his mother was carrying her kittens. He was hungry, dehydrated, and nearly frozen, but he was alive. Even if the mother came back for him that instant, she could not save him, so the biologists decided they could not let one of the world’s most endangered creatures stay out there to die. They took it to an emergency vet clinic where it was brought back to health. Then he was brought to the Lowry Park Zoo, where he stayed until he was waned off of milk and onto meat. He was then transferred to the Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park, located in Homosassa Springs, Florida, where he will live out the rest of his life.
Yuma was found when his eyes were still closed, humans raised him almost his entire life, so he no longer fears humans, and so he will never be able to be released into the wild. However, he will serve as an animal ambassador for the public. The bottom picture was taken this week (8/21/2014), and although he has lost his baby spots, he is still fairly young. For the first time he is now visible to the public all the time. Previously he was kept in the back so that he wouldn’t get scared of his exhibit.

View high resolution

lachlan-truth-seeker:

This is Yuma. Yuma was found by a group of biologists on a panther preserve in Florida at the beginning of 2014. His mother had a tracking collar, and her GPS activity indicated that she was likely relocating her den. The biologists went out to observe this, and found a small panther kitten on the trail; he was most likely dropped on accident as his mother was carrying her kittens. He was hungry, dehydrated, and nearly frozen, but he was alive. Even if the mother came back for him that instant, she could not save him, so the biologists decided they could not let one of the world’s most endangered creatures stay out there to die. They took it to an emergency vet clinic where it was brought back to health. Then he was brought to the Lowry Park Zoo, where he stayed until he was waned off of milk and onto meat. He was then transferred to the Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park, located in Homosassa Springs, Florida, where he will live out the rest of his life.
Yuma was found when his eyes were still closed, humans raised him almost his entire life, so he no longer fears humans, and so he will never be able to be released into the wild. However, he will serve as an animal ambassador for the public. The bottom picture was taken this week (8/21/2014), and although he has lost his baby spots, he is still fairly young. For the first time he is now visible to the public all the time. Previously he was kept in the back so that he wouldn’t get scared of his exhibit.

View high resolution

lachlan-truth-seeker:

This is Yuma. Yuma was found by a group of biologists on a panther preserve in Florida at the beginning of 2014. His mother had a tracking collar, and her GPS activity indicated that she was likely relocating her den. The biologists went out to observe this, and found a small panther kitten on the trail; he was most likely dropped on accident as his mother was carrying her kittens. He was hungry, dehydrated, and nearly frozen, but he was alive. Even if the mother came back for him that instant, she could not save him, so the biologists decided they could not let one of the world’s most endangered creatures stay out there to die. They took it to an emergency vet clinic where it was brought back to health. Then he was brought to the Lowry Park Zoo, where he stayed until he was waned off of milk and onto meat. He was then transferred to the Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park, located in Homosassa Springs, Florida, where he will live out the rest of his life.
Yuma was found when his eyes were still closed, humans raised him almost his entire life, so he no longer fears humans, and so he will never be able to be released into the wild. However, he will serve as an animal ambassador for the public. The bottom picture was taken this week (8/21/2014), and although he has lost his baby spots, he is still fairly young. For the first time he is now visible to the public all the time. Previously he was kept in the back so that he wouldn’t get scared of his exhibit.

View high resolution

lachlan-truth-seeker:

This is Yuma. Yuma was found by a group of biologists on a panther preserve in Florida at the beginning of 2014. His mother had a tracking collar, and her GPS activity indicated that she was likely relocating her den. The biologists went out to observe this, and found a small panther kitten on the trail; he was most likely dropped on accident as his mother was carrying her kittens. He was hungry, dehydrated, and nearly frozen, but he was alive. Even if the mother came back for him that instant, she could not save him, so the biologists decided they could not let one of the world’s most endangered creatures stay out there to die. They took it to an emergency vet clinic where it was brought back to health. Then he was brought to the Lowry Park Zoo, where he stayed until he was waned off of milk and onto meat. He was then transferred to the Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park, located in Homosassa Springs, Florida, where he will live out the rest of his life.
Yuma was found when his eyes were still closed, humans raised him almost his entire life, so he no longer fears humans, and so he will never be able to be released into the wild. However, he will serve as an animal ambassador for the public. The bottom picture was taken this week (8/21/2014), and although he has lost his baby spots, he is still fairly young. For the first time he is now visible to the public all the time. Previously he was kept in the back so that he wouldn’t get scared of his exhibit.

View high resolution

lachlan-truth-seeker:

This is Yuma. Yuma was found by a group of biologists on a panther preserve in Florida at the beginning of 2014. His mother had a tracking collar, and her GPS activity indicated that she was likely relocating her den. The biologists went out to observe this, and found a small panther kitten on the trail; he was most likely dropped on accident as his mother was carrying her kittens. He was hungry, dehydrated, and nearly frozen, but he was alive. Even if the mother came back for him that instant, she could not save him, so the biologists decided they could not let one of the world’s most endangered creatures stay out there to die. They took it to an emergency vet clinic where it was brought back to health. Then he was brought to the Lowry Park Zoo, where he stayed until he was waned off of milk and onto meat. He was then transferred to the Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park, located in Homosassa Springs, Florida, where he will live out the rest of his life.
Yuma was found when his eyes were still closed, humans raised him almost his entire life, so he no longer fears humans, and so he will never be able to be released into the wild. However, he will serve as an animal ambassador for the public. The bottom picture was taken this week (8/21/2014), and although he has lost his baby spots, he is still fairly young. For the first time he is now visible to the public all the time. Previously he was kept in the back so that he wouldn’t get scared of his exhibit.

View high resolution

lachlan-truth-seeker:

This is Yuma. Yuma was found by a group of biologists on a panther preserve in Florida at the beginning of 2014. His mother had a tracking collar, and her GPS activity indicated that she was likely relocating her den. The biologists went out to observe this, and found a small panther kitten on the trail; he was most likely dropped on accident as his mother was carrying her kittens. He was hungry, dehydrated, and nearly frozen, but he was alive. Even if the mother came back for him that instant, she could not save him, so the biologists decided they could not let one of the world’s most endangered creatures stay out there to die. They took it to an emergency vet clinic where it was brought back to health. Then he was brought to the Lowry Park Zoo, where he stayed until he was waned off of milk and onto meat. He was then transferred to the Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park, located in Homosassa Springs, Florida, where he will live out the rest of his life.
Yuma was found when his eyes were still closed, humans raised him almost his entire life, so he no longer fears humans, and so he will never be able to be released into the wild. However, he will serve as an animal ambassador for the public. The bottom picture was taken this week (8/21/2014), and although he has lost his baby spots, he is still fairly young. For the first time he is now visible to the public all the time. Previously he was kept in the back so that he wouldn’t get scared of his exhibit.

View high resolution

lachlan-truth-seeker:

This is Yuma. Yuma was found by a group of biologists on a panther preserve in Florida at the beginning of 2014. His mother had a tracking collar, and her GPS activity indicated that she was likely relocating her den. The biologists went out to observe this, and found a small panther kitten on the trail; he was most likely dropped on accident as his mother was carrying her kittens. He was hungry, dehydrated, and nearly frozen, but he was alive. Even if the mother came back for him that instant, she could not save him, so the biologists decided they could not let one of the world’s most endangered creatures stay out there to die. They took it to an emergency vet clinic where it was brought back to health. Then he was brought to the Lowry Park Zoo, where he stayed until he was waned off of milk and onto meat. He was then transferred to the Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park, located in Homosassa Springs, Florida, where he will live out the rest of his life.
Yuma was found when his eyes were still closed, humans raised him almost his entire life, so he no longer fears humans, and so he will never be able to be released into the wild. However, he will serve as an animal ambassador for the public. The bottom picture was taken this week (8/21/2014), and although he has lost his baby spots, he is still fairly young. For the first time he is now visible to the public all the time. Previously he was kept in the back so that he wouldn’t get scared of his exhibit.

View high resolution

lachlan-truth-seeker:

This is Yuma. Yuma was found by a group of biologists on a panther preserve in Florida at the beginning of 2014. His mother had a tracking collar, and her GPS activity indicated that she was likely relocating her den. The biologists went out to observe this, and found a small panther kitten on the trail; he was most likely dropped on accident as his mother was carrying her kittens. He was hungry, dehydrated, and nearly frozen, but he was alive. Even if the mother came back for him that instant, she could not save him, so the biologists decided they could not let one of the world’s most endangered creatures stay out there to die. They took it to an emergency vet clinic where it was brought back to health. Then he was brought to the Lowry Park Zoo, where he stayed until he was waned off of milk and onto meat. He was then transferred to the Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park, located in Homosassa Springs, Florida, where he will live out the rest of his life.

Yuma was found when his eyes were still closed, humans raised him almost his entire life, so he no longer fears humans, and so he will never be able to be released into the wild. However, he will serve as an animal ambassador for the public. The bottom picture was taken this week (8/21/2014), and although he has lost his baby spots, he is still fairly young. For the first time he is now visible to the public all the time. Previously he was kept in the back so that he wouldn’t get scared of his exhibit.


9 notes
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vastderp-placeholder:

rainbowbarnacle:

An Engineer’s Guide to Advanced Cat Yodeling

OW OW OWWWW MY BELLY HURTS FROM LAUGHING AND I THINK I MIGHT THROW UP

PLAY IT AGAIN PLAY IT AGAIN


4,518 notes

(Source: timkarinn)


144,477 notes

(Source: ForGIFs.com)


17,465 notes
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