As a kid, being told to go to your room is usually some sort of punishment. But that’s not the case if you’re the daughter of Reddit user radamshome.
Tattoos are a big commitment. I mean, you have to first decide which design you want. Then you have to find a good artist and pay them to ink you up. And the result? Something that will be with you for the rest of your life.
If you can’t even commit to a brand of dish soap for more than a month, a tattoo might not be for you. Actually, a tattoo might be for you…but only in temporary form. They’re the perfect union of incredible ink without the lifelong commitment.
And if you’re looking for the real thing? These will give you a ton of ideas.
Baby got back.
If you live in a region where snow is a thing, that means you’ve probably bundled up, ventured out, and tried to build a snowman. Good luck trying to roll those heavy balls of frozen ice across the grass, heft them up into layers, and then stick in two eyes made of coal.
But if you’re these people, you take the typical Frosty and turn it into something you hope never melts.
Care for a s'more?
You can write that one down.
For people who can't get enough sprinkles, coat the whole cake in them.
The magic of Disney spans over generations, and who wouldn’t want to be swept up into the fantasy of living a fairy tale life? For those who see themselves as a real-life Disney princess, a tattoo is the way to go…
Let it go...
In The Wizard of Oz, one of the pivotal moments is when Dorothy suddenly steps out of the shadows of black and white into a colorful land. It was literally a whole new world for her, and for all the viewers.
The same can be said for old photos. We see them in black and white, and it’s easy to forget that life back then was experienced in the same vibrant colours that surround us today.
But thanks to the people of Reddit, specifically the r/Colorization subreddit, we no longer have to wonder what it might look like. The principal contributors are a mix of professional and amateur colorizers and restorers that bring historic photos to life through color, and while we can’t be sure that those hues are exactly as they were at that time, it’s close enough to give us a solid idea.
Elizabeth Taylor in 1956.