Alone, in a crowded room.

Shouting, but no one hears.

“if you have the courage
to make it through a lonely night
with nothing but
your self destructive thoughts
to keep you company,

darling, you have
the courage to make it through

—   "silent nights" by typical treatment. (4 july 2014)

(Source: typicaltreatment, via noirhaut)

“Sometimes you just cant tell someone how you feel. Not because you don’t trust them, and you think they’ll think you’re weird, but because you can never really find the right words to make them understand. It makes you frustrated. People take things a hundred different ways, and that’s why its so hard. But, if what you’re trying to say is meant to be said, it will find a way to be understood.”

—   Daily Tumblr Love Quotes (via thelovewhisperer)

(via noirhaut)


click for relatable on your dash!


instinct-photography's Alaskan Noble Companion Dog, Yarrow.

(previously submitted)

(via jayalice)

It’s so personal. It’s so personal that it hurts. Because nobody could ever possibly understand what you’re going through, for how could they? They are not you. We all know heartbreak, but our hearts break in wholely different ways. And that’s why it hurts, because nobody knows exactly what it’s like. Because it’s personal. Nobody ever hurts because they’re hungry, because we all know hunger.
But not pain.

Robin Williams didn’t die from suicide. I only just heard the sad, sad news of Robin Williams’s death. My wife sent me a message to tell me he had died, and, when I asked her what he died from, she told me something that nobody in the news seems to be talking about.

When people die from cancer, their cause of death can be various horrible things – seizure, stroke, pneumonia – and when someone dies after battling cancer, and people ask “How did they die?”, you never hear anyone say “pulmonary embolism”, the answer is always “cancer”. A Pulmonary Embolism can be the final cause of death with some cancers, but when a friend of mine died from cancer, he died from cancer. That was it. And when I asked my wife what Robin Williams died from, she, very wisely, replied “Depression”.

The word “suicide” gives many people the impression that “it was his own decision,” or “he chose to die, whereas most people with cancer fight to live.” And, because Depression is still such a misunderstood condition, you can hardly blame people for not really understanding. Just a quick search on Twitter will show how many people have little sympathy for those who commit suicide…

But, just as a Pulmonary Embolism is a fatal symptom of cancer, suicide is a fatal symptom of Depression. Depression is an illness, not a choice of lifestyle. You can’t just “cheer up” with depression, just as you can’t choose not to have cancer. When someone commits suicide as a result of Depression, they die from Depression – an illness that kills millions each year. It is hard to know exactly how many people actually die from Depression each year because the figures and statistics only seem to show how many people die from “suicide” each year (and you don’t necessarily have to suffer Depression to commit suicide, it’s usually just implied). But considering that one person commits suicide every 14 minutes in the US alone, we clearly need to do more to battle this illness, and the stigmas that continue to surround it. Perhaps Depression might lose some its “it was his own fault” stigma, if we start focussing on the illness, rather than the symptom. Robin Williams didn’t die from suicide. He died from Depression*. It wasn’t his choice to suffer that.


Tom Clempsom


(via aurelle)

(Source: mollyfamous, via noirhaut)

“I was always attracted not by some quantifiable, external beauty, but by something deep down, something absolute. Just as some people have a secret love for rainstorms, earthquakes, or blackouts, I liked that certain undefinable something.”

—   Haruki Murakami, South of the Border, West of the Sun (via hellanne)

(via noirhaut)


such a gentle soul it comforts me just to know you exist. 

i hope sleep envelops you readily tonight and you don’t have to toss and turn for hours at end. 


Mary Oliver


Mary Oliver

(via hufflelumpy)

“It’s so hard to forget pain, but it’s even harder to remember sweetness. We have no scar to show for happiness. We learn so little from peace.”

—   Chuck Palahniuk, Diary (via psych-facts)

(via hufflelumpy)