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This sweet face and soft brown hair--definite Anna inspiration, Healer by Sondra Kraak

This sweet face and soft brown hair--definite Anna inspiration, Healer by Sondra Kraak

We love this Eddy K. Wedding Dress from his latest collection

We love this Eddy K. Wedding Dress from his latest collection

love this lace wedding dresses with sleeve

love this lace wedding dresses with sleeve

The boutonniere is all about the details--a single perfect bloom, the right shade of silk ribbon to bind the flower, or a pearl button to secure it. Take a look at some of our all time favorites.

The boutonniere is all about the details--a single perfect bloom, the right shade of silk ribbon to bind the flower, or a pearl button to secure it. Take a look at some of our all time favorites.

delphine-manivet-robe-mariee-collection-2016-prospere-front

delphine-manivet-robe-mariee-collection-2016-prospere-front

Vintage Lace Appliques Short Wedding Dresses 2016 Illusion Sweetheart Sheer Back Tea Length Wedding Gowns A Line Modest Vestido De Noiva

Vintage Lace Appliques Short Wedding Dresses 2016 Illusion Sweetheart Sheer Back Tea Length Wedding Gowns A Line Modest Vestido De Noiva

The Egyptian God Family Tree

The Egyptian God Family Tree

60 photographies de personnalités très rares qui vont totalement changer la façon dont vous percevez l'Histoire

60 photographies de personnalités très rares qui vont totalement changer la façon dont vous percevez l'Histoire

A forgotten profession: In the days before alarm clocks were widely affordable, people like Mary Smith of Brenton Street were employed to rouse sleeping people in the early hours of the morning. They were commonly known as knocker-ups or knocker-uppers. Mrs. Smith was paid sixpence a week to shoot dried peas at market workers windows in Limehouse Fields, London. Photograph from Philip Davies Lost London: 1870-1945.

A forgotten profession: In the days before alarm clocks were widely affordable, people like Mary Smith of Brenton Street were employed to rouse sleeping people in the early hours of the morning. They were commonly known as knocker-ups or knocker-uppers. Mrs. Smith was paid sixpence a week to shoot dried peas at market workers windows in Limehouse Fields, London. Photograph from Philip Davies Lost London: 1870-1945.