that cannot be subdued or overcome, as persons, will, or courage; unconquerable; uncontrollable.
Etymology: Late Latin indomitābilis < Latin indomit(us)” untamed”; in- “in-“ + domitus, past participle of domāre “to subdue, tame, bring under control”.
“The collapse of a shark tank at The Scientific Center in Kuwait. Share this because it’s probably the only time in your life you will see something like this.”
omg i love this
|—||Last sentence of a mathematical theorem in Leonardo da Vinci’s notebook, 1518 (x)|
Boardwalk Empire Season 4 episode 2 “Resignation”
Al and Nelson are probably my two favorite characters.
Stables (Stallungen), 1913, oil on canvas, 73.6 x 157.5 cm, Solomon R. Guggenheim Founding Collection.
Franz Marc searched for ways to reflect inner spiritual and emotional states through art. Marc’s approach was oriented toward nature, founded on the pantheistic belief that animals possessed a certain godliness that men had long since lost. He completed Stables, the last major work based on his favorite subject, the horse, by the end of 1913.
Rather than portraying the natural world from the point of view of the individual animal, Marc now saw his subjects as part of a larger unified field and treated them in terms of the overall structure of the composition. In Stables the images of horse and stables are almost indistinguishable. The artist arranged a group of five red, blue, and white horses within a framework of parallel and crossing diagonals. Massed on the picture plane, the horses are transformed into flat colored shapes.
source Guggenheim Collection
Postcards dating from 1913-1914 from Franz Marc to friends and artists Erich Heckel, Else Lasker-Schüler, Wassily Kandinsky, and Paul Klee