I am coming to terms with the fact that loving someone requires a leap of faith, and that a soft landing is never guaranteed.
Sarah Dessen, This Lullaby  (via nofatnowhip)

(via cindereffnella)


Remember who loved you no matter how fucked up in the head you were.

One More Time
every band director/ instructor ever (which never means one more time)

(via dci-or-die)


brocktopusthemello:

Horns down for what

(via marchingbandmadnesss)


beinghealthyandlovingyourself:

optimus—primette:

masteriz:

weareimmunetobullets:

con-ceal:

IF YOU HAVEN’T SEEN THIS FUCKING VIDEO WATCH IT RIGHT NOW ITS ALL ABOUT THE BOOTY

TUMBLR, I NEED A GIF OF THE ASS CLAPPING RIGHT AWAY.

The truth

This was hilarious

Please watch this.

(via chareezey)


bangljoe:

"Everyone says you only fall in love once, but that’s not true, because every time I see you, I fall in love all over again." 

bangljoe:

"Everyone says you only fall in love once, but that’s not true, because every time I see you, I fall in love all over again." 

(via militaryloveunderfire)


teded:

These five lines are called a staff, and a staff operates on two axes: up and down and left to right. The up-and-down axis tells the performer the pitch of the note or what note to play, and the left-to-right axis tells the performer the rhythm of the note or when to play it.
From the TED-Ed Lesson How to read music - Tim Hansen
Animation by Thomas Parrinello

teded:

These five lines are called a staff, and a staff operates on two axes: up and down and left to right. The up-and-down axis tells the performer the pitch of the note or what note to play, and the left-to-right axis tells the performer the rhythm of the note or when to play it.

From the TED-Ed Lesson How to read music - Tim Hansen

Animation by Thomas Parrinello

(via band-ten-hut)


jenniferrdamello:

saberspinner:

hobbydobby:

mellofhorn:

look who showed up

the people behind me decided to call him the phantom of drum corps

Bonessssss

omfg did this actually happen?
JEsus

HOW DID I NOT SEE THIS

(via dci-or-die)


Turn ons: double reed instruments played with great intonation

(via dci-or-die)