that would make the funniest fucking story ever. Due to a mix up at the factory, the template for incantations that was supposed to a publishing company of dark art books is sent to a feminine products factory. Girl then accidentally summons Satan with period blood. Satan gets confused because its “dead blood” and when he shows up he realizes the sacrifice was done incorrectly so he cannot take the girl’s soul but now is bound to do her bidding because oops his bad, he showed up anyway.
♕ Ranks and Titles of the Russian Imperial Family
- Tsar/Emperor: Autocratic ruler of the Russian Empire. In formality, the Emperor ranks above any foreign Kings.
- Dowager Empress: Widow of previous Tsar. Takes precedence over current Empress.
- Tsarina/Empress: Consort to Tsar. May rule in his absence.
- Tsesarevich: Heir to the throne. Given the title of Grand Duke at birth, males take precedence over any female siblings. Not to be confused with Tsarevich; traditional title for any male offspring of Tsar.
- Grand Duke: Sons or grandsons of the Tsar. Must marry equally, to Princess of reigning royal house.
- Grand Duchess: Daughter or male-line Granddaughter of the Tsar, or the wife of a Grand Duke. She may choose to keep her title of Imperial Highness when marrying a foreign Prince.
- Prince of the Imperial Blood: a son from a non-reigning line of the Imperial Family; e.g. great-grandsons of the Tsar. Permitted to marry lower-ranked wife.
- Princess of the Imperial Blood: the female equivalent of Prince. May chose to marry lower-ranked husband.
- Prince/Princess of a Noble House: Russian nobility. These families were very old, serving the Imperial Family for hundreds of years. Many had private fortunes, and worked in high government or military positions. Titles were hereditary. Many married into the Imperial Family by the Prince and Princesses of the Blood; e.g. Prince and Princess Felix Yusupov.
#4 - Museum of Death
The Museum of Death is a self guided tour, lasting approximately 45 minutes to an hour, but those who can stomach it may stay as long as they’d like. At $15 a ticket (with free parking), you can enjoy an entire section dedicated to Charles Manson, the severed head of serial killer Henri Landru, original crime scene photos from the Black Dahlia murder and much much more. This place is a serious trip. There’s nothing else like it. Go.
Address: 6031 Hollywood Blvd, Hollywood, CA
I belong in this place.
Herz-Sommer, who was born in 1903 to a German Jewish family in Prague, was also an accomplished pianist. While held in Terezin (Theresienstadt) concentration camp with her son and husband, she continued performing music, and, as a musician, she was a part of the distinctive cultural community that developed over the course of the war in the Theresienstadt ghetto-concentration camp settlement. When Theresienstadt was liberated in May 1945 by Soviet troops, Herz-Sommer was one of the less than 20,000 people remaining in the camp out of the 140,000 who had lived in or passed through the ghetto - Theresienstadt served largely as an intermediate holding camp for prisoners who would be transported to other camps, including Dachau and Auschwitz.
Herz-Sommer is the subject of The Lady in Number 6, currently nominated for the Academy Award for Best Documentary (Short Subject).
Get to Know Me Meme || (1/15) royals in general: Grand Duchess Olga Nikolaevna of Russia
Born on 15 November 1895, Grand Duchess Olga was the eldest daughter of the last Tsar of Russia, Nicholas II, and his German-born wife, Alexandra Feodorovna.
"Olga, the eldest, was most like her father. Shy and subdued, she had long chestnut-blond hair and blue eyes set in a wide Russian face. She impressed people by her kindness, her innocence and the depth of her private feelings. Olga had a good mind and was quick to grasp ideas. Talking to someone she knew well, she spoke rapidly and with frankness and wit." - Robert K. Massie, Nicholas and Alexandra.
"One day during Eastertide we were out driving on the Nevski Prospect, and the little Grand Duchess Olga was not good. I was speaking to her, trying to induce her to sit down quietly, when suddenly she did so, folding her hands in front of her. In a few seconds she said to me, ‘Did you see that Policeman?' I told her that was nothing extraordinary, and that the police would not touch her. She replied, 'but this one was writing something; I was afraid he might have been writing ‘I saw Olga, and she was very naughty.’” - Margaretta Eagar, Six Years at the Russian Court.
"The eldest, Olga, possessed a remarkably quick brain. She had good reasoning powers as well as initiative, a very independent manner, and a gift for swift and entertaining repartee. She gave me a certain amount of trouble at first, but our early skirmishes were soon succeeded by relations of frank cordiality. She picked up everything extremely quickly, and always managed to give an original turn to what she learnt. I well remember how, in one of our first grammar lessons, when I was explaining the formation of verbs and the use of the auxiliaries, she suddenly interrupted me with: ‘I see, Monsieur. the auxiliaries are the servants of the verbs. It’s only poor ‘avoir’ which has to serve itself.’” - Pierre Gilliard, The Winter of 1913-1914.
If Hoyoung Lee’s concept printer becomes reality, you’ll never throw away another pencil stub or buy another ink cartridge. The pencil printer separates the wood from pencils and uses the lead to print documents. There’s even a built-in eraser component that allows you to remove text from a page and reuse the paper, so you’ll be saving money and trees.
INNOVATIVE MINDS!!! Blooming and blossoming all around! This is brilliant!