a love for forests, woods, groves.
Etymology: from Greek xulon, “wood” + philia, “love”.
This Russian soldier sat on the ground and tried to rest his head on his hand. This momentary loss of motion was enough to cause him to freeze in sub minus 40 celsius, the usual temperature in the Finnish forest during the winter 1939-40. Similar remains could be found by the thousands in the frozen forest.
✨My love is as sharp as a needle in your eye. You must be such a fool to pass me by.✨ #seasickyetstilldocked #morrissey
The Turkish company Pugedon has recently introduced a vending machine that’s an innovative way to help both the environment and our furry friends. It releases food for the city’s stray dogs and cats every time a plastic bottle is deposited, and it allows people to empty their water bottles for the animals as well.
This wonderful service operates at no charge to the city because the recycled plastic pays for the cost of food. So, with a little financial investment, the simple machines do a lot of good. They provide a steady source of sustenance to the animals, many of which rely on caring residents to regularly feed them. It also encourages people to make a habit of recycling and help conserve our environment for future generations.
Put these everywhere
mournful; sad and sorry.
Etymology: from Latin luctifer, “mournful”, from luctus, “sorrow” + -fer from -ferous, “having, bearing, containing”.
Because how can I not reblog Robert Smith with Placebo
People who say sadness doesn’t hurt physically apparently never experienced feeling so sad. I’ve felt it in my legs, my jaw, my head, my quivering lips, aching eyes, and my aching chest. It hurts my chest the most because it literally feels like your heart is in pain.