Install Theme

(Source: laughteroftheday, via joost5)

trueobsession:

omggg a kitty and piggy playing!!!

(Source: newrider, via junkycosmonaut)

Dog patiently teaches puppy to go down the stairs.
The cat…not so much.

(Source: youtube.com)

strangelyrandom:

bunnyfood:

(via dpaf:via)

This freaked me out…..severly….

virtues-vices:

sologatos:

41654

We must bring wheat to the motherland.

(Source: lunahudson, via junkycosmonaut)

You Shall Not Pass, Dog (by happymedulla)

I love the end where they actually get the courage to go past the cats.

She hates it when I go out of town.

Norman Reedus with his gorgeous black cat Eye in the Dark.

Sook not giving a crap about my dash.

(Source: winozombie)

odditiesoflife:

The Transforming Cat Candle

PyroPet is a family of animal shaped candles that each reveal a surprise within as they burn. The first PyroPet product is a cute little cat called “Kisa”. (“Kisa” means “kitty” in Icelandic). A cute cat shaped candle reveals a grinning metallic skeleton inside. The candles are available to pre-order on Kickstarter.

source 1, 2

(via odditiesoflife)

odditiesoflife:

The Demon Cat of Washington DC

The ghost cat or ‘Demon Cat’ is a popular story. This creature haunts the basement of the Capitol building at night, usually spotted around the hall between the Crypt of the Capitol and the Old Supreme Court Chamber. Tourists can even see little paw prints on the floors of this hallway if they look close enough. The story goes that Capitol Hill, then Jenkins Hill, was once the home of a den of black cats, but once construction of the Capitol began (in 1794) the cat’s den was destroyed along with the family of cats. The mother cat now roams the halls of the basement of the Capitol building where presumably the den was located, searching for her young. Even though there are no unattended pets allowed in the Capitol, late night staffers and visitors have noticed an animal making quick dashes around this area of the building. The cat’s paw-prints beneath the Samuel Morse memorial can bee seen in the second picture.

Sightings of the creature have mysteriously been followed by tragic occurrences throughout the United States. One such account tells of a Capitol Police officer who noticed a quick black dash across the floor. As he moved closer to catch a glimpse of the animal, its shadow grew bigger and more menacing. Then, quickly, it disappeared. The next day, 1 November 1918, a story in the newspaper described the worst rapid transit system accident in New York City with over 90 deaths.

source 1, 2

Interesting. I’ve lived here for quite a while now and I’ve never heard of this before.

(via odditiesoflife)

catasters:

No Doubt…

People in the Middle Ages did keep pets – dogs, cats, birds, monkeys and many other kinds of animals. Although they often had particular duties – i.e. hunting or catching rats – there are many accounts that showed affection and love between these pets and their owners.
An Irish poem from the ninth century describes how a monk owned a cat named Pangur Bán, which meant ‘fuller white’. The poem begins:

I and Pangur Bán, my cat
‘Tis a like task we are at;
Hunting mice is his delight
Hunting words I sit all night.

(via Medieval Pet Names)