The other day, I’d remembered this weird thing that happened to a whole bus of us band kids in 8th grade.
We were set to perform at the city auditorium for some reason or another. The map below shows the distance between our school and the auditorium.
ya…lets hang out…….im free feb 30th…
"Ima need ur license and registration……and ur kik"
my favorite part of concerts is when the band plays a song everyone knows so everyone’s singing along all out of tune but then the singer stops singing and they point the mic at the crowd and u just hear everyone in the crowd singing the words to the music and u see the smiles on the band members’ faces bc they know people care about their music and everyone’s just so happy who cares about anything else
like i might lose followers for saying this and i’ll probably get like a lot of hate mail but i’m gonna say it anyway because like as a straight person its very important for me to say this even though it takes a lot of courage y’know like it takes a very brave and kind hearted, kind soul selfless type of person to say, that gay people are okay and i think it’d be okay if they got married
Human Corpses as Art
The infamous German anatomist, Gunther von Hagens, is the man who has earned himself a rather weird reputation of ‘Mr. Death’ by turning corpses alive. He is the developer and promoter of the Body World exhibit which features dead people engaged in a variety of everyday activities from playing chess to dancing. The skin and several layers of body tissues are peeled in order to give the audience a closer look at the secrets of human life and death.The bodies are prepared and preserved by a special process called plastination which was also invented by Gunther von Hagens. Plastination involves the replacement of muscle water and fat by certain plastics, yielding specimens which are odorless, decay-proof and rigid, allowing them to be posed in lifelike positions. While many people are fascinated by Gunther’s unusual art, he’s not famous among all of them. The Body World exhibit is banned in many parts of the world including Paris and Poland. Gunther von Hagens has faced serious criticism, especially from religious groups who object to the display of human remains. For many religious groups, the practice is disrespecting the dead.