Fitzgeralds
Fitzgeralds

Fitzgeralds

Fitzgerald
Fitzgerald

Fitzgerald

Its Never Too Late
Its Never Too Late

Its Never Too Late

And
And

And

Be Whoever You Want To Be
Be Whoever You Want To Be

Be Whoever You Want To Be

over
over

over

you want to be
 you want to be

you want to be

hoping
hoping

hoping

perhaps
perhaps

perhaps

yours
yours

yours

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Curving, Elf, and Fall: Theory: Nobody who writes a physics textbook gives any fucks 3 Legolas the Eit claims to beable to accuratel count boeemen and discen thelir hair oolor tyel w) 5 leagues away on a bright, suny day Make pprepriahe estetes and anque that Legilas must have vesy strange looking cyes, have some means of onvisal pendeption oe have made a lucky Update: Legolas pupils are about 3.5 cm wide each. Now drawing kawail Legolas on physics And they told you science was no fun. IR I'm going to do it. I'm going to hand it in Legolas's pupil size isn't the problem here, though $leagues is 17,262 miles. The curvature of the Earth means that for a person of average height, the visual horizon is less than three miles away Even if your vision is telescopic and the atmosphere is perfectly clear, you can't see around the planet. If they were standing on a hill, it would have to be at LEAST 19B feet above sea level in order to see the horizon at 17.2 miles away, with nothing tall in between. Which knowing Rohan, isnt impossible But consider Elven satellite eyeballs you mean like @sidereanuncia it's back the post that I can only imagine haunts your nightmares I shall never fiand peace Also, for what it's worth, there's absolutely no reason to believe that the curvature of Midde Earth is the same as that of Earth There's no evidence that Middle Earth curves. Yeah there is. The Silmarillion states that the world was curved after the fall of Numenor (I believe preventing access to Valinor. But Elves (among others) can travel the straight path across it So middle earth is round, but not for Elves because magic So wait, the reason he can see that far is because Elves just have the ability to ignore the curve of the earth? That's awesome. It also means that no matter how good your optics got, you would always want olf oyes manning the spyglass because they can see arbitranily far while everybody else is limited by this horizon bullshit Oh thank God, my poor elf prince has seen to0 much in this post Elves are flat-earthers This post went from amusing to horrifying, to be brought back down to amusing sprinkled in with some cannon explanation, and then you leave me here in fucking outrage Source siderearuncia What do your elf eyes see?
Curving, Elf, and Fall: Theory: Nobody who
 writes a physics textbook
 gives any fucks
 3 Legolas the Eit claims to beable to accuratel
 count boeemen and discen thelir hair oolor tyel
 w) 5 leagues away on a bright, suny day Make
 pprepriahe estetes and anque that Legilas must
 have vesy strange looking cyes, have some means
 of onvisal pendeption oe have made a lucky
 Update: Legolas pupils are about 3.5 cm wide
 each. Now drawing kawail Legolas on physics
 And they told you science was no fun.
 IR
 I'm going to do it. I'm going to hand it in
 Legolas's pupil size isn't the problem here,
 though $leagues is 17,262 miles. The
 curvature of the Earth means that for a
 person of average height, the visual horizon
 is less than three miles away Even if your
 vision is telescopic and the atmosphere
 is perfectly clear, you can't see around the
 planet. If they were standing on a hill, it would
 have to be at LEAST 19B feet above sea level
 in order to see the horizon at 17.2 miles away,
 with nothing tall in between. Which knowing
 Rohan, isnt impossible
 But consider Elven satellite eyeballs
 you mean like
 @sidereanuncia it's back the post that I can
 only imagine haunts your nightmares
 I shall never fiand peace
 Also, for what it's worth, there's absolutely no
 reason to believe that the curvature of Midde
 Earth is the same as that of Earth
 There's no evidence that Middle Earth curves.
 Yeah there is. The Silmarillion states that the
 world was curved after the fall of Numenor
 (I believe preventing access to Valinor. But
 Elves (among others) can travel the straight
 path across it
 So middle earth is round, but not for Elves
 because magic
 So wait, the reason he can see that far is
 because Elves just have the ability to ignore
 the curve of the earth? That's awesome. It
 also means that no matter how good your
 optics got, you would always want olf oyes
 manning the spyglass because they can see
 arbitranily far while everybody else is limited
 by this horizon bullshit
 Oh thank God, my poor elf prince has seen to0
 much in this post
 Elves are flat-earthers
 This post went from amusing to horrifying, to
 be brought back down to amusing sprinkled
 in with some cannon explanation, and then
 you leave me here in fucking outrage
 Source siderearuncia
What do your elf eyes see?

What do your elf eyes see?

Arguing, Curving, and Elf: Theory: Nobody who writes a physics textbook gives any fucks Evidence Q2S.12 In J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings (volume 2, p. 32), Legolas the Elf claims to be able to accurately count horsemen and discern their hair color (vel- low) 5 leagues away on a bright, sunny day. Make appropriate estimates and argue that Legolas must have very strange-looking eyes, have some means of nonvisual perception, or have made a lucky guess. (1 league3.0 mi.) Update: Legolas pupils are about 3.5 cm wide each. Now drawing kawaii Legolas on physics assignment And they told you science was no fun THEY Sciencel I'm going to do it. I'm going to hand it in Legolas's pupl size isn't the problem here, though. 5 leagues is 17.262 miles The curvature of the Earth means that for a person of average height, the visual horizon is less than three miles away. Even if your vision is telescopic and the atmosphere is peifectly clear, you can't see around the planet. If they were standing on a hill, it would have to be at LEAST 198 feet above sea level In order to see the horizon at 17.2 miles away, with nothing tall in between. Which knowing Rohan, isn t impossible But consider. Elven satellite eyeballs. you mean lke @sidereanuncia it's back, the post that I can only imagine haunts your I shall never find peace Also, for what it's worth, there's absolutely no reason to believe that the curvature of Middle Earth is the same as that of Earh sindri42 There's no evidence that Middle Earth curves Yeah there is. The Silmarillion states that the world was curved aner the fail of Numenor believe), preventing access to Valinor. But Elves (among others) can travel the straight path across it So middle earth is round, but not for Eves because magic sindri42 So wait, the reason he can see that far is because Elves just have the ability to ignore the curve of the earth? That's awesome. It also means that no matter how good your optics got, you would always want er eyes manning the spyglass because they can see arbitrarly far while everybody else is limited by this horizon' bulshit Oh thank God, my poor ef prince has seen too much in this post Elves are fnat-earthers textbook tolkien
Arguing, Curving, and Elf: Theory: Nobody who writes a
 physics textbook gives any fucks
 Evidence
 Q2S.12
 In J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings (volume 2,
 p. 32), Legolas the Elf claims to be able to accurately
 count horsemen and discern their hair color (vel-
 low) 5 leagues away on a bright, sunny day. Make
 appropriate estimates and argue that Legolas must
 have very strange-looking eyes, have some means
 of nonvisual perception, or have made a lucky
 guess. (1 league3.0 mi.)
 Update: Legolas pupils are about 3.5 cm wide each. Now drawing kawaii
 Legolas on physics assignment
 And they told you science was no fun
 THEY
 Sciencel
 I'm going to do it. I'm going to hand it in
 Legolas's pupl size isn't the problem here, though. 5 leagues is 17.262 miles
 The curvature of the Earth means that for a person of average height, the visual
 horizon is less than three miles away. Even if your vision is telescopic and the
 atmosphere is peifectly clear, you can't see around the planet. If they were
 standing on a hill, it would have to be at LEAST 198 feet above sea level In
 order to see the horizon at 17.2 miles away, with nothing tall in between. Which
 knowing Rohan, isn t impossible
 But consider. Elven satellite eyeballs.
 you mean lke
 @sidereanuncia it's back, the post that I can only imagine haunts your
 I shall never find peace
 Also, for what it's worth, there's absolutely no reason to believe that the
 curvature of Middle Earth is the same as that of Earh
 sindri42
 There's no evidence that Middle Earth curves
 Yeah there is. The Silmarillion states that the world was curved aner the fail of
 Numenor believe), preventing access to Valinor. But Elves (among others)
 can travel the straight path across it
 So middle earth is round, but not for Eves because magic
 sindri42
 So wait, the reason he can see that far is because Elves just have the ability to
 ignore the curve of the earth? That's awesome. It also means that no matter how
 good your optics got, you would always want er eyes manning the spyglass
 because they can see arbitrarly far while everybody else is limited by
 this horizon' bulshit
 Oh thank God, my poor ef prince has seen too much in this post
 Elves are fnat-earthers
textbook tolkien

textbook tolkien

Arguing, Curving, and Elf: Theory: Nobody who writes a physics textbook gives any fucks Evidence Q2S.12 In J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings (volume 2, p. 32), Legolas the Elf claims to be able to accurately count horsemen and discern their hair color (vel- low) 5 leagues away on a bright, sunny day. Make appropriate estimates and argue that Legolas must have very strange-looking eyes, have some means of nonvisual perception, or have made a lucky guess. (1 league3.0 mi.) Update: Legolas pupils are about 3.5 cm wide each. Now drawing kawaii Legolas on physics assignment And they told you science was no fun THEY Sciencel I'm going to do it. I'm going to hand it in Legolas's pupl size isn't the problem here, though. 5 leagues is 17.262 miles The curvature of the Earth means that for a person of average height, the visual horizon is less than three miles away. Even if your vision is telescopic and the atmosphere is peifectly clear, you can't see around the planet. If they were standing on a hill, it would have to be at LEAST 198 feet above sea level In order to see the horizon at 17.2 miles away, with nothing tall in between. Which knowing Rohan, isn t impossible But consider. Elven satellite eyeballs. you mean lke @sidereanuncia it's back, the post that I can only imagine haunts your I shall never find peace Also, for what it's worth, there's absolutely no reason to believe that the curvature of Middle Earth is the same as that of Earh sindri42 There's no evidence that Middle Earth curves Yeah there is. The Silmarillion states that the world was curved aner the fail of Numenor believe), preventing access to Valinor. But Elves (among others) can travel the straight path across it So middle earth is round, but not for Eves because magic sindri42 So wait, the reason he can see that far is because Elves just have the ability to ignore the curve of the earth? That's awesome. It also means that no matter how good your optics got, you would always want er eyes manning the spyglass because they can see arbitrarly far while everybody else is limited by this horizon' bulshit Oh thank God, my poor ef prince has seen too much in this post Elves are fnat-earthers textbook tolkien
Arguing, Curving, and Elf: Theory: Nobody who writes a
 physics textbook gives any fucks
 Evidence
 Q2S.12
 In J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings (volume 2,
 p. 32), Legolas the Elf claims to be able to accurately
 count horsemen and discern their hair color (vel-
 low) 5 leagues away on a bright, sunny day. Make
 appropriate estimates and argue that Legolas must
 have very strange-looking eyes, have some means
 of nonvisual perception, or have made a lucky
 guess. (1 league3.0 mi.)
 Update: Legolas pupils are about 3.5 cm wide each. Now drawing kawaii
 Legolas on physics assignment
 And they told you science was no fun
 THEY
 Sciencel
 I'm going to do it. I'm going to hand it in
 Legolas's pupl size isn't the problem here, though. 5 leagues is 17.262 miles
 The curvature of the Earth means that for a person of average height, the visual
 horizon is less than three miles away. Even if your vision is telescopic and the
 atmosphere is peifectly clear, you can't see around the planet. If they were
 standing on a hill, it would have to be at LEAST 198 feet above sea level In
 order to see the horizon at 17.2 miles away, with nothing tall in between. Which
 knowing Rohan, isn t impossible
 But consider. Elven satellite eyeballs.
 you mean lke
 @sidereanuncia it's back, the post that I can only imagine haunts your
 I shall never find peace
 Also, for what it's worth, there's absolutely no reason to believe that the
 curvature of Middle Earth is the same as that of Earh
 sindri42
 There's no evidence that Middle Earth curves
 Yeah there is. The Silmarillion states that the world was curved aner the fail of
 Numenor believe), preventing access to Valinor. But Elves (among others)
 can travel the straight path across it
 So middle earth is round, but not for Eves because magic
 sindri42
 So wait, the reason he can see that far is because Elves just have the ability to
 ignore the curve of the earth? That's awesome. It also means that no matter how
 good your optics got, you would always want er eyes manning the spyglass
 because they can see arbitrarly far while everybody else is limited by
 this horizon' bulshit
 Oh thank God, my poor ef prince has seen too much in this post
 Elves are fnat-earthers
textbook tolkien

textbook tolkien

Clothes, Memes, and Music: HARRY STYLES REVEALS EXACTLY WHAT 'SIGN OF THE TIMES' IS ABOUT (AND IT'S NOT ONE NEWS DIRECTION) In a new interview with director Cameron Crowe for Rolling Stone, Harry Styles explains exactly what his anthemic new single "Sign of the Times" is about. And no, it's not One Direction's hiatus. _ You'd be forgiven for thinking that Harry memorialized his band's last tour in the song, though. He does sing, "Welcome to the final show - Hope you're wearing your best clothes," which could have been a reference to 1D's snappy outfits at their farewell gig. He also sings, "We don't talk enough - We should open up - Before it's all too much," which could be a retelling of band drama. _ But Harry says none of those lyrics are actually about One Direction. "The song is written from a point of view as if a mother was giving birth to a child and there's a complication," he said in his new interview. "The mother is told, 'The child is fine, but you're not going to make it.' The mother has five minutes to tell the child, 'Go forth and conquer.'" _ Death in childbirth: a classic theme of classic rock music. _ For what it's worth, Harry also shared that somewhere, there exists a seven-minute voice memo version of "Sign of the Times." Maybe he'll release it as a bonus track when his self-titled album comes out next month. _ by Sasha Geffen
Clothes, Memes, and Music: HARRY STYLES REVEALS EXACTLY WHAT 'SIGN
 OF THE TIMES' IS ABOUT (AND IT'S NOT ONE
 NEWS DIRECTION)
In a new interview with director Cameron Crowe for Rolling Stone, Harry Styles explains exactly what his anthemic new single "Sign of the Times" is about. And no, it's not One Direction's hiatus. _ You'd be forgiven for thinking that Harry memorialized his band's last tour in the song, though. He does sing, "Welcome to the final show - Hope you're wearing your best clothes," which could have been a reference to 1D's snappy outfits at their farewell gig. He also sings, "We don't talk enough - We should open up - Before it's all too much," which could be a retelling of band drama. _ But Harry says none of those lyrics are actually about One Direction. "The song is written from a point of view as if a mother was giving birth to a child and there's a complication," he said in his new interview. "The mother is told, 'The child is fine, but you're not going to make it.' The mother has five minutes to tell the child, 'Go forth and conquer.'" _ Death in childbirth: a classic theme of classic rock music. _ For what it's worth, Harry also shared that somewhere, there exists a seven-minute voice memo version of "Sign of the Times." Maybe he'll release it as a bonus track when his self-titled album comes out next month. _ by Sasha Geffen

In a new interview with director Cameron Crowe for Rolling Stone, Harry Styles explains exactly what his anthemic new single "Sign of the Ti...