things i would sell my soul for
  • the raven cycle as a netflix series

junsu just never learns…

Dear Theodosia (Split Track)
  • Dear Theodosia (Split Track)
  • Leslie Odom Jr.
  • Hamilton

*Needs Headphones*

Left: Dear Theodosia from the Hamilton Original Broadway Cast

Right: Dear Theodosia (Reprise) the first half is from the original draft for the workshop, the rest from their time at the Public Theatre

Haven’t done one of these in months but when I listened to someone’s layered audio of Dear Theodosia here in Tumblr I was inspired to do this.

If this gets 150 notes I’ll do another one of these with other songs from the Workshop.

You can check out all my split tracks here

A mobile siege tortoise, used by Alexander as he besieged Halicarnassus in 334 BCE. The machines allowed about a dozen workers each to be protected as they filled in the protective ditch that ringed the city, and to thus allow offensive siege engines to approach up to the walls.

(Brian Delf)

Hellenistic gold wreath, dates to about 350-300 BC, from the Dardanelles, modern Turkey. GR 1908.4-14.1.

Two cicadas and a bee nestle among the oak-leaves

This naturalistic wreath of oak-leaves and acorns is supported on two golden branches that are now reinforced by a modern copper core. At the back the branches end in obliquely cut end-plates, at the front they are held together by a split pin fastener concealed by a golden bee. Each branch bears six sprays with eight leaves and seven or eight acorns, as well as a cicada. Additionally, about a dozen single leaves are attached directly to each branch.

Gold wreaths were made in imitation of various leaves, including oak, olive, ivy, vine, laurel and myrtle. Most of these trees or plants have associations with various deities; for example, the oak was sacred to Zeus.

Wreaths were left in burials in Macedonia, southern Italy, Asia Minor and the North Pontic area from the fourth century onwards. This wreath is said to have come from a tomb somewhere on the Dardanelles. Despite their obvious fragility, the Greek orator Demosthenes (384-322 BC) writes that gold wreaths were worn for certain religious ceremonies. The inventories of Greek temples and sanctuaries also show that large numbers of gold wreaths were left as dedications. The dedicators might be individuals (including men, women, foreigners or officials at the end of a term of office), or states or foreign powers.

Courtesy & currently located at the British Museum, London. Photo taken by Sam Teigen.


(anonymous requested: lardo braiding shitty’s hair (also maybe mustache so he looks like a viking dude).)