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We’ve just found out the real meaning of that hairclip
"Not all trans people have body dypshoria." Those people are called cis.
FALLS OUT OF MY CHAIR
I WAS READING A CHARACTER ANALYSIS OF GODOT
SOMEONE SAID “HIS OBSESSION WITH COFFEE COULD INDICATE A FEAR OF FALLING ASLEEP AGAIN”
MY MIND IS BLOWN AND MY HEART IS BROKEN
there is a scale of urls and it goes like this, from best to worst:
-canon url, no dashes
-semi canon url, slight letter change or dashes added
-url that is overall generic but means something to the blogger
-url with the letters spaced out with dashes
-[fictional character name]’s [body part] url
-url with slurs in it
-unironic superwholock url
the likelyhood of encountering those lower on the scale increases with every popular post you make. this is your only warning.
Shinji saw that.
The Egyptian Temple of Esna, south of Luxor.
Erected in the Ptolemaic Period, this temple was the last Egyptian temple to be decorated with hieroglyphic texts.
The site was an important cultural center in the Ptolemaic Period, although archaeological evidence dates from as early as the Middle Kingdom. […] It was erected in the Ptolemaic Period and enlarged with a hypostyle hall, decorated mainly in Roman times. The temple was dedicated to an androgynous, nameless, omnipotent creator god, which manifested itself as both the male god Khnum/ Khnum-Ra and the female deity Neith.
Nothing more than the hypostyle hall has survived from the temple. Its walls are decorated with some unique ritual scenes, such as the dance of the pharaoh before the gods, and the catching of fishes and birds with a clap net. The temple’s columns, decorated mainly with inscriptions, display the only temple ritual known from ancient Egypt that is preserved in its entirety. The inscriptions are written in Middle Egyptian with some Demotic influence.
[…] The existing temple of Esna was built during the reign of Ptolemy V (205-180 BCE) and decorated by his successor, Ptolemy VI (180-145 BCE), during that ruler’s coregency with Ptolemy VIII and Cleopatra II (170-163 BCE).
The shown relief in the fourth photo is from the north side of the temple, and shows Roman emperor Trajan subduing the enemies of Egypt -a traditional Pharaonic image in Egyptian art.
Photos taken by Brian Ritchie.