I Just found a really good website for damascus steel sword/dagger references
photos belong to André Andersson
1. Your skin may never be perfect, and that’s okay.
2. Life is too short not to have the underwear, the coffee, and the haircut you want.
3. Everyone (including your family, your coworkers, and your best friend) will talk about you behind your back, and you’ll talk about them too. It doesn’t mean you don’t love each other.
4. It’s okay to spend money on things that make you happy.
5. Sometimes without fault or reason, relationships deteriorate. It will happen when you’re six, it will happen when you’re sixty. That’s life.
We are proud to be a Brooklyn company, but lately we’ve been living in a Seattle state of mind. And with that, we’ve been thinking a lot about salmon. From Nova Scotia to Norwegian, King salmon to Sockeye - the varieties of salmon are vast and range greatly from coast to coast.
No matter from where the fish is sourced, or how it’s prepared, the pale pink fish is beautiful. And here we have the 7 most beautiful pictures of salmon. From both coasts.
1. Pecan-Crusted BBQ Copper River Salmon from chef Laura Taylor, Seattle
2. Seared Salmon with Persimmons, Arugula, and Espelette Oil from chef Boris Dubnov, NYC
3. Pan-seared, Crisp Skin Coho Salmon with Fresh Lima Beans Sauteéd with Garlic, Chive, and Cilantro from chef Marta Fowlie, LA
4. Coriander and Fennel Crusted Salmon from chef Tarik Abdullah, Seattle
5. Pan Roasted Salmon on Brussel Sprouts and Beets from chef Carolina Johnson, LA
6. Salmon, beets, fennel, raspberry from chef Daniel Benhaim, LA
7. Salmon, Curry Cauliflower and Lemon Lentil Pureé form chef Matthew Harker, Boston
We’ll be sitting here dreaming about salmon. You can go ahead and peruse some epic seafood menus from the talented Kitchensurfing chefs in your city.
Corsican vendetta knife with floral detail
"may all your wounds be mortal"
the translation is actually a bit inaccurate, it should be “may the wound I’ll make be mortal”, because the important part of the message is not only for the wounded to die, but for them to die “by my hand”.