I Will be a Gun

And It's You I'll Come For
Recent Tweets @Triphos

"See that little stream—we could walk to it in two minutes. It took the British a month to walk to it—a whole empire walking very slowly, dying in front and pushing forward behind. And another empire walked very slowly backward a few inches a day, leaving the dead like a million bloody rugs. No…

infectedworldmind:

Donate to 826NYC!

ihopeyourehappyinternet:

Hello Internet Friends and Acquaintances!
If we’ve spoken for more than ten minutes over the past decade, I’ve probably mentioned 826NYC and/or the Brooklyn Superhero Supply Co. They’re celebrating their tenth year of providing free educational programs and cape testing to folks in the…

marvel1980s:

Art Adams’ recreation of Byrne’s cover to Fantastic Four #266

digital-femme:

Yes, unjust. But if your main issue with this is the use of an obsolete OED throwback, no word a black person will ever use will be good enough for you due to the color of the lips it has passed from.

kateordie:

cosplayingwhileblack:

X

Character: Black! Sailor Moon

Series: Sailor Moon/ Art by Horrorkissen

Amazing! Aaah!

jennamoran:

A Chuubo’s quest for tricking/blackmailing your dog into learning martial arts, Inspired by an rpg.net discussion (here). Should probably have a 15 XP version that only allows one of the 5 XP options, but I was really tight on space.

medievalpoc:

Math and Science Week!

Chien-Shiung Wu, First Lady of Physics

Chien-Shiung Wu (simplified Chinese: 吴健雄; traditional Chinese: 吳健雄; pinyin: Wú Jiànxióng, May 31, 1912 – February 16, 1997) was a Chinese Americanexperimental physicist who made significant contributions in the research of radioactivity.

Wu worked on the Manhattan Project, where she helped develop the process for separating uranium metal into the U-235 and U-238 isotopes by gaseous diffusion. She is best known for conducting the Wu experiment, which contradicted the Law of Conservation of Parity. This discovery earned the 1957 Nobel Prize in physics for her colleagues Tsung-Dao Lee and Chen-Ning Yang, and also earned Wu the inaugural Wolf Prize in Physics in 1978.

Her expertise in experimental physics evoked comparisons to Marie Curie, and her many honorary nicknames include “the First Lady of Physics”, “the Chinese Madame Curie”, and the “Queen of Nuclear Research”.

Further Reading: