Stephanie
Body Piercer
Worcester, UK

Ask Me Anything

Personal Posts

hangthelandlord:

My Christmas set!

14k yellow gold Zara clicker from BVLA
11mm Brazilian agate labret from Oracle
Grey agate stone weights from Evolve

I can’t believe how many notes this photoset has now! :)

hangthelandlord:

My Christmas set!

14k yellow gold Zara clicker from BVLA
11mm Brazilian agate labret from Oracle
Grey agate stone weights from Evolve

I can’t believe how many notes this photoset has now! :)

Have I posted about how much I love our home?? 

Life is great :) Matt is amazing! Big plans next year
noelbadgespugh:

first poppy

noelbadgespugh:

first poppy

(via nicolejanelle)

imperialorganics:

1” (25mm) Wildhorse Picture Jasper Teardrop Plugs

(via modificationinspiration)

mineralists:

Absolutely stunning tabular Wulfenite geode!

mineralists:

Absolutely stunning tabular Wulfenite geode!

(Source: Flickr / jakeslagle)

fashioninhistory:

Necklace
René Jules Lalique
1897
René-Jules Lalique was born in the Marne region of France. As a young student he showed great artistic promise and his mother guided him toward jewelry making. From 1876 to 1878 he apprenticed with Louis Aucoc, a noted Parisian jeweler. By the 1890s he had opened his own workshop in Paris and become one of the most admired jewelers of the day.
Lalique avoided using precious stones and the conservatively classical settings favored by other leading jewelers of the time. Rather, he combined semiprecious stones with such materials as enamel, horn, ivory, coral, rock crystal, and irregularly shaped Baroque pearls in settings of organic inspiration, frequently accentuated by asymmetrical curves or elaborate flourishes.
He designed this powerfully evocative necklace for his second wife, Augustine-Alice Ledru, around the turn of the century. The repeats of the main motif — an attenuated female nude whose highly stylized curling hair swirls around her head and whose arms sensuously curve down to become a border enclosing enamel-and-gold swans and an oval cabochon amethyst — are separated by pendants set with fire opals mounted in swirling gold tendrils.

fashioninhistory:

Necklace

René Jules Lalique

1897

René-Jules Lalique was born in the Marne region of France. As a young student he showed great artistic promise and his mother guided him toward jewelry making. From 1876 to 1878 he apprenticed with Louis Aucoc, a noted Parisian jeweler. By the 1890s he had opened his own workshop in Paris and become one of the most admired jewelers of the day.

Lalique avoided using precious stones and the conservatively classical settings favored by other leading jewelers of the time. Rather, he combined semiprecious stones with such materials as enamel, horn, ivory, coral, rock crystal, and irregularly shaped Baroque pearls in settings of organic inspiration, frequently accentuated by asymmetrical curves or elaborate flourishes.

He designed this powerfully evocative necklace for his second wife, Augustine-Alice Ledru, around the turn of the century. The repeats of the main motif — an attenuated female nude whose highly stylized curling hair swirls around her head and whose arms sensuously curve down to become a border enclosing enamel-and-gold swans and an oval cabochon amethyst — are separated by pendants set with fire opals mounted in swirling gold tendrils.

(via mrscreepshow)

virtual-artifacts:

Mixtec or Aztec lip plugs, Mexico.

 ”In Mesoamerica the labret, or lip-plug, was a piece of jewelry worn only by noble males in Central Mexico. Inserted through a pierced hole in the lower lip, a labret qualified the wearer’s speech and breath as precious.”

sources: 123

(via adamrichins)

Dolce & Gabbana

(Source: purestelegance, via nicolejanelle)

mylittlerewolution:

Did you know that you can make houses out of plastic bottles? By filling them with sand, and molding them together with mud or cement, the walls created are actually bullet proof, fire proof, and will maintain an comfortable indoor temperature of 64 degrees in the summer time.

And it’s not like there is any shortage on used plastic bottles out there. Here are some statistics from treehugger.com:

“The United States uses 129.6 Million plastic bottles per day which is 47.3 Billion plastic bottles per year. About 80% of those plastic bottles end up in a landfill!”

To build a two bedroom, 1200 square foot home, it takes about 14,000 bottles.

The United States throws away enough plastic bottles to build 9257 of these 2 bedroom houses per day! That’s just over 3.35 million homes, the same number of homeless people in America.

Many people in third world countries have taken up building homes out of plastic bottles, from Africa to Asia. Perhaps the trend will catch on in America and all of those bottles will stop ending up in the landfills. Wouldn’t they be better off housing the homeless? Kinda like all those empty houses scattered all over the country?

(via solarcoaster)

Anonymous asked: lmao you try so hard to be like monami frost fuck off

I have absolutely no idea who that is