The word which one give fear from a black destination without any light, any more time.
With Anne Varney
Kyo-Dir en grey in San Francisco
“DIR EN GREY returned to San Francisco with a headlining set at the Regency Ballroom. Despite doors to the venue opening nearly an hour late, the Regency staff managed to get the long line of ticket holders (which had made its way all the way down to Polk St.) into the venue where they promptly be-lined it for either the barrier or the merch line. By the time Dagoba took the stage at 8:15, the line out front was gone and the Dir En Grey fans were in position.”
Lenore the cute little dead girl
Les Fleurs du mal (Charles Baudelaire)
EL AMOR Y EL CRÁNEO
El amor está sentado en el cráneo
de la Humanidad,
y desde este trono, el profano
de risa desvergonzada,
sopla alegremente redondas pompas
que suben en el aire,
como para alcanzar los mundos
en el corazón del éter.
El globo luminoso y frágil
toma un gran impulso,
estalla y exhala su alma delicada,
como un sueño de oro.
Y oigo el cráneo a cada burbuja
rogar y gemir:
-Este juego feroz y ridículo,
Pues lo que tu boca cruel
esparce en el aire,
monstruo asesino, es mi cerebro,
¡mi sangre y mi carne!
Fantastic draw #003 by Gerald Brom
The Ancient Greek word δαίμων daimōn denotes a spirit or divine power, much like the Latin genius or numen. Daimōn most likely came from the Greek verb daiesthai (to divide, distribute). The Greek conception of a daimōns notably appears in the works of Plato, where it describes the divine inspiration of Socrates. To distinguish the classical Greek concept from its later Christian interpretation, the former is anglicized as either daemon or daimon rather than demon.
Wednesday Friday Addams ♥
The fatal little girl…
"Lycanthrope is a mythological or folkloric human with the ability to shapeshift into a wolf or an therianthropic hybrid wolf-like creature, either purposely or after being placed under a curse or affliction (e.g. via a bite or scratch from another werewolf). Early sources for belief in lycanthropy are Petronius and Gervase of Tilbury.”