Welcome To The Tea Party
We're All Mad Here.
It’s 96 degrees outside and I don’t like it. #thumbsdownfl #ih8u #whyyyy 😩
Holding down the Boca Raton Historical Society with my new BFF Morris.
I made chicken and tempeh lettuce wraps with a cucumber, avocado, red onion and cilantro salad as a garnish and can I just say delicious is an understatement. πŸ˜‹πŸ’ #organic #icookbetterthanahousewife #andmostchefs 😌
Today’s been kicking ass. πŸ“šπŸ’πŸ‘Š #pardonmytanline
Going to church. πŸ’’ #lol #not πŸ’
Lazy Sundays with my favorite human.πŸ˜ŠπŸ’‘ #moviesallday #notleavingthisbed


middle schoolers complaining about how stressful school is



(Source: englland, via one-secret-selfishday)


In the past, of course, many serial killers had no need to hide behind the facade of a conventional way of life. Historical figures such as the sixteenth-century Hungarian countess Elizabeth Bathory were in a position to do what they liked; in Elizabeth’s case what she liked was torturing servant girls to death. She would pierce them with pins, needles, and branding irons, burn their genitals with lighted candles and then attack them in a frenzy, tearing their breasts to pieces. During they torture sessions, she would also bite chunks of flesh from the girls. One victim was forced to cook and eat her own flesh. After these orgiastic rituals of torture and murder, the bodies of the girls would be left to rot, or dumped outside the castle walls for wolves to eat. This continued for yeas, without anyone intervening. It was only when Elizabeth started to torture daughters of the nobility instead of mere peasant girls that the king decided to put a stop to her activities and ordered a night raid on the castle, catching her in the act. Even then, instead of being executed like her servant accomplices, Elizabeth was given a special dispensation, and, despite the fact she had killed hundreds of victims, ended her days imprisoned in her castle.