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amy-ambrosio: “Josephine Skriver in “The golden hour” by Chris Colls for Porter Magazine Winter ”

During the period after the sacrifices' deaths, Emestine grows pale and rather sickly, refusing to be comforted. A woman by the name of Lorelei(lor-lie) pulls her out of this severe depression, and gives her a reason to live and fight again, because getting the Elementare's help back is only the beginning.

During the period after the sacrifices' deaths, Emestine grows pale and rather sickly, refusing to be comforted. A woman by the name of Lorelei(lor-lie) pulls her out of this severe depression, and gives her a reason to live and fight again, because getting the Elementare's help back is only the beginning.

There's something about the emotion of this picture that made me really want to repost it. #photography #amazing

There's something about the emotion of this picture that made me really want to repost it. #photography #amazing

(The Weary Moon, by Edward Robert Hughes).  "I linger yet with Nature, for the night / Hath been to me a more familiar face / Than that of man; and in her starry shade / Of dim and solitary loveliness, / I learn’d the language of another world." – Lord Byron

(The Weary Moon, by Edward Robert Hughes). "I linger yet with Nature, for the night / Hath been to me a more familiar face / Than that of man; and in her starry shade / Of dim and solitary loveliness, / I learn’d the language of another world." – Lord Byron

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