bottom centre


mist and shadow
cloud and shade
all shall fade

all shall fade

Finding our feet (2).

Warnings: Smut & Fluff 

Pairing: Alex & Y/N 

Word count: 2274

Originally posted by alexhoghgifs


@nothingbuthappydays, @sweetvengeancee, @sliceofparadise, @dangerousvikings, @littlepanda-love, @sugakookiexx, @inthenameofodin, @synnersaint & @more-thaan-words

let me know if you want tagging or if i’ve missed anyone please 

You can find part one Here

Keep reading

anonymous asked:

Hi! I'm super happy I found this blog. I've been teaching myself the Korean writing system, and I've gotten pretty good at reading, but sometimes when I write I have trouble deciding where to separate the syllables. For ex. I saw the name "Hyuna" written as 현아 instead of something like 혀나 . Idk if this question even makes sense but is there a pattern or rule for determining where syllables start/end? Does it determine the meaning of a word?


It’s wonderful that you are learning Korean so well!!

We’re talking about something called “받침” which is the final consonant of a syllable block. It’s always on the bottom centre of the syllable block. 

• Basically, when spoken, you can tell that the pronunciation sounds more like “hyo” and then “nah” (혀나) than it does “hyun” and then “ah” (현아).

It’s the same with:

• 먹어 = “mo” and then “go” (closer to 머거). 

This is because whenever a consonant in the final position is followed by a vowel, the consonant sound moves over to the syllable with the vowel, thus giving you something that sounds like “혀나” and “머거”.

• 먹다 = “mok” and then “da”. Two consonants = no moving of the sound.

Here are some handy links to some websites and articles that might help:

Korean Wiki Project

How to Study Korean


This link will take you to a page with clickable Korean consonants. Clicking on each one will take you so a screen with examples of words and their pronunciation [which will be inside these brackets]. You can also access similar information to do with vowels etc in the top right corner. 

As you can see in this image, the order of pronunciation is labelled clearly. You just need to remember the rules mentioned above and in the resources we’ve linked for you :-)  

We hoped our explanation helped, and that the resources come in handy. Good luck!! 


More sociology mindmaps (methods in context) for y’all (and for the anon that asked), hope you’re all doing good! At least if my exam goes to trash I’ll have lots of stuff to revise from haha basically I think I forgot to put in a question number for one of the questions in the exam and this has spiralled to me thinking I forgot to put all of them or maybe I put 06 instead of 05 and now I won’t get marked for a 20 mark question, check back with me in August since that’s when I’ll FIND OUT.


Subtle changes in backdrop for VKM Vol 2 Chapter 5

-Top left has extra dialogue taking up the bottom panel

-Top centre has a proper backdrop

-Top right has another proper backdrop

-Middle left has detailed backdrops on the two left panels of Y+Y and Z+A

-Middle right has a change in detail, added backdrop and Yuuki’s hat 

-Bottom left has removed dialogue

-Bottom middle has a backdrop, shows Yuuki asking Zero out at the Love Bench

-Bottom right and the very last image beneath that are new pages added by Hino for the volume 

Concept art of Sinbad and his Eight Generals (top: Hinahoho, Ja'far, Drakon, Masrur. centre: Sinbad. bottom: Spartos, Yamlikha, Sharrkan, Pisti) from Shinobu Ohtaka’s Setting and Draft Notes Vol. 4 (c/w Magi: The Labyrinth of Magic BD Vol. 6 Limited Edition)

(「マギ Vol. 6」【完全生産限定版特典】大高忍設定原案メモ Vol. 4)

※ Not my scans.

♚ Magi concept art master list


July 21st 356 BCE: Temple of Artemis destroyed

On this day in 356 BCE, the Temple of Artemis at Ephesus, Turkey - one of the seven wonders of the ancient world - was destroyed in an act of arson. The great temple was commissioned around 550 BCE by Croesus, king of Lydia, and designed by Cretan architect Cherisiphron, to worship the Greek goddess Artemis, daughter of Zeus and Leto, who was believed to have been born at Ephesus. The statue of Artemis that resided the temple, however, borrowed from depictions of Eastern goddess Cybele, demonstrating the religious syncretism common at Ephesus. The temple was famous for its marble construction, exquisite art, and sheer scale, measuring around 110 by 55 metres and including 127 sixty-foot columns. These physical features were described by Pliny, and, coupled with its importance as a pilgrimage site, led contemporary writers to declare the Temple of Artemis a wonder of the ancient world. The temple was set on fire by a madman named Herostratus, who sought personal fame; it certainly worked, though at the time Ephesians forbade anyone from mentioning his name. The date for this act of arson is largely based on the tradition that it coincided with the birth of Alexander the Great, with the story going that Artemis was too preoccupied delivering Alexander to save the temple. A reconstruction of the temple was destroyed by invading Goths in 262 CE, and another reconstruction was destroyed in 401, but as most Ephesians had by then converted to Christianity the pagan temple was not rebuilt. Now all that remains of the Temple of Artemis are fragments and individual items, many of which reside in the British Museum. 

“I have set eyes on the wall of lofty Babylon on which is a road for chariots, and the statue of Zeus by the Alpheus, and the hanging gardens, and the colossus of the Sun, and the huge labour of the high pyramids, and the vast tomb of Mausolus; but when I saw the house of Artemis that mounted to the clouds, those other marvels lost their brilliancy
- Antipater of Sidon on the ancient wonders

Six circular gouache paintings of Hindu gods.

Top centre: Krishna and Radha, playing the flute in the garden. Gouache painting by an Indian artist.

Bottom centre: Saraswati, the Hindu goddess of learning and knowledge and the wife of Brahma.

Bottom right (?): Lakshmi, the goddess of wealth and prosperity and the wife of Lord Vishnu.

Gouache painting by an Indian artist.

Gouache 18–? 

Published: [India],  [18–?] 

Wellcome Library, London