Martian 69

(Source: coffeentrees)

Reblogged from countryg-l (Originally from coffeentrees)



is a famous “ghost town" located in the woods of Connecticut. Founded in 1737 by Thomas Griffis, Dudleytown was never a town but a township, part of Cornwall. The forest there was thick, and the land hard and full of stones, so living there wasn’t favorable. It is currently supposed that there were high levels of lead in the water there, as well as Native American tribes around the area fighting to take back their rightful land. Lightning strikes, disease, disappearances and suicides followed residents of Dudleytown, and by 1899 it was abandoned. In the 1920s, a doctor moved with his wife to the quiet forest, charmed by the peace, but after returning home from an emergency procedure, he found his wife had gone mad. It was believed something from the forest attacked her, and she was moved to a mental hospital. The circumstances around Dudleytown and it’s penchant for distaster came to be called a "curse,” though most believe the town just didn’t survive time.  

Source for second (top right) picture.

Reblogged from unexplained-events


In 2007, an 8-foot-tall Lego man labeled “No real than you are” washed up on the beach of a Dutch resort.   Source


In 2007, an 8-foot-tall Lego man labeled “No real than you are” washed up on the beach of a Dutch resort. Source

Reblogged from did-you-kno

(Source: seasonal-love)

Reblogged from wandering-spirits (Originally from seasonal-love)

Reblogged from black-eyes-n-demon-blood

(Source: enchanting-autumn)

Reblogged from pumpkins-and-peppermint (Originally from enchanting-autumn)

Reblogged from countryg-l (Originally from hallelujahweddings)

Reblogged from foody-goody (Originally from f0o0od)




Want more autumn beauty on your dash? Follow leavesandpumpkins

Reblogged from countryg-l (Originally from englishsnow)

Reblogged from psychofactz

Reblogged from therainbow-whale (Originally from kristenstewarkstewfans)

cubebreaker: In his series, The Good Badlands, photographer Guy Tal seeks to show us that though it is often hidden, and may only appear briefly, there is delicate and subtle beauty in abundance for any viewer with patience and desire.

Reblogged from therainbow-whale (Originally from cubebreaker)

Reblogged from ilikecuddle

Reblogged from psychofactz

Reblogged from countryg-l (Originally from fattributes)

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