Diary 8.2016 – 9.2016

30 September 2016

csuxl1uxeaascok-jpg-large

30 September 2016

578153be11951b22d008a118852c09b4

30 September 2016

Friday humour:

ctbjbd5xgaaaa8b-jpg-large

30 September 2016

Photo of the day:

Pro-gay marriage supporters march and hold placards in a rally for their rights in Sydney on June 25, 2016. Hundreds of supporters of gay marriage marched through the streets of the central business district of Sydney for their rights. / AFP / SAEED KHAN (Photo credit should read SAEED KHAN/AFP/Getty Images)
Pro-gay marriage supporters march and hold placards in a rally for their rights in Sydney on June 25, 2016. Hundreds of supporters of gay marriage marched through the streets of the central business district of Sydney for their rights.
SAEED KHAN/AFP/Getty Images

29 September 2016

t-between-a-man-and-a-woman-but-between-love-and-love-perfect-couples
I believe that marriage isn’t between a man and a woman, but between love and love. @Perfect Couples

29 September 2016

tumblr_ocdarwhy6p1uebo82o1_500

29 September 2016

Photo of the day:

cskreouwaaacnmb-jpg-large

28 September 2016

cmukwldwaaasvyw-jpg-large

28 September 2016

ctxjpxhwcaehaco-jpg-large

28 September 2016

c811fb336cea80076a925bd5b05a6387

28 September 2016

Photo of the day:

ctsfcd5xyaamnyu-jpg-large

27 September 2016

cszwe3ywiaarnz1-jpg-large

27 September 2016

Photo of the day:

ctss4ocxeaaz9ka-jpg-large

26 September 2016

4406617422_4cfa2039a2_b

26 September 2016

t-be-one-of-them-man_dares
Unless it’s a mad passionate extraordinary love, it’s a waste of time. There are many mediocre things in life. Love shouldn’t be one of them. @man_dares

26 September 2016

Photo of the day:

ctnspynweaexkll-jpg-large

25 September 2016

ctibd6vviaemlar-jpg-large

25 September 2016

ctid4ysvyaa7-w6-jpg-large

25 September 2016

Photo of the day:

ctcyjklwcaaxao1-jpg-large

24 September 2016

Definitely one way to hang around on a Saturday

csaoqx3uaaqe6re-jpg-largedefinitely-one-way-to-hang-around-on-a-saturday

24 September 2016

Photo of the day:

ctcbhtiwaaanvy2-jpg-large

23 September 2016

Guys doing fancy stuff

cqvisxqwyaa-8ie-jpg-largetumblr_ocjzb48mvn1snkkoro1_500cxg7awqwyaaimnjtumblr_obopmtvuid1urz626o1_500jeux-olympiques-de-rio

23 September 2016

Photo of the day:

cspx8ckweaaft38-jpg-large

22 September 2016

paris-france-several-lgbt-groups-held-an-anti-homophobia-law-in-russia-de99a2

22 September 2016

Photo of the day:

gay-banners-pic

21 September 2016

csdwezgwgaa_jff-jpg-large

21 September 2016

crwvgubxyaakaqo-jpg-large

21 September 2016

Photo of the day:

csribh2xgaamivc-jpg-large

20 September 2016

Prince + Prince
x 2

crlwqmsw8aa-dsl-jpg-large
cspe1q1waaadlxb-jpg-large

20 September 2016

Photo of the day:

csstxafwiaad2pk-jpg-large

19 September 2016

Male studies

cspcun4wcaaimlf-jpg-largecr_s_lwwcaaievr-jpg-largecrkz8sxxgaefaoy-jpg-largecrbkdhaweaaurwp-jpg-largecsnjbxpwcaefksc-jpg-largecsowmdrwcaa3bo1-jpg-largecsjvx30wgaazmzv-jpg-largecsekx89wiayowwz-jpg-largecseokf1waaaqbu_-jpg-largecr11imewyaacxry-jpg-large
Author: Fran Roselló

19 September 2016

cspbgorxeaavnzo-jpg-largeleonid-afremov-jazz-duo
Leonid Afremov. JAZZ DUO.

19 September 2016

Photo of the day:

cqg7vuqxeaaeuxk-jpg-large

18 September 2016

20 Greek Gods Who Had Same-Sex Relationships (continued)

orpheus-by-john-macallan-swan_1896
Orpheus

The legendary poet and musician may be best known for the story of his journey to the underworld to retrieve his wife, Eurydice; he failed to do so when he succumbed to temptation and looked at her before both had returned to the world of the living. According to Ovid, he never took another female lover after that — but did love other young men in Thrace. Spurned, Ciconian women would eventually tear Orpheus apart during a Bacchic orgy. Above: John Macallan Swan, Orpheus (1896)

francois-joseph-navez-the-nymph-salmacis-and-hermaphroditus
Hermaphroditus

Perhaps the earliest literary reference to an intersex person concerns this child of Hermes and love goddess Aphrodite who as a youth encountered the nymph Salmacis, who attempted to seduce the youth and asked the gods that their forms be permanently joined. The creature of both sexes was frequently depicted in classical art as a figure with womanly breasts and form but with male genitalia. Above: Francois Joseph Navez, The Nymph Salmacis and Hermaphroditus

peter_paul_rubens_-_artermis_and_callisto_-_wga20285
Callisto

This nymph follower of Artemis took a vow to remain a virgin and could not be tempted even by Zeus, at least in male form. But when Zeus disguised himself as Artemis, she was lured into the goddess’s embrace. Hesiod wrote that after this tryst was discovered, Callisto was turned into a bear before she gave birth to son Arcas. Callisto and Arcas were later put in the stars as the constellations Ursa Major and Ursa Minor.
Artemis
Twin sister to Apollo, the goddess was by differing accounts a nearly asexual virgin or a lesbian with many nymph lovers, including Cyrene, Atalanta, and Anticleia as well as moon goddess Dictynna. By some accounts, she was Callisto’s lover before the nymph was raped by Zeus. Researcher Johanna Hypatia-Cybelaia writes that lesbian and gay devotees worshipped her as Artemis Orthia, and that lesbian port Pamphilia referred to the goddess in hymn as Artemis Pergaea. Above: Peter Paul Rubens, Artemis and Callisto

the-amazon-queen-thalestris-in-the-camp-of-alexander-the-great-by-johann-georg-platzer
The Amazons

The original race of warrior women, the Amazons of myth lived in a society free of men, one where the powerful women would only have heterosexual sex once or twice a year — for reproductive purposes only — with male slaves abducted from neighboring villages or taken prisoner during wars, according to Strabo. So what happened the rest of the year? Well, many scholars suggest the idea of a lesbian culture is just modern fantasy, though there is art from the time that depicts Amazonian Queen Penthesilia accepting a love gift from a Thracian huntress.
[* In Greek mythology, the Amazons were a nation of fierce female warriors, descendants of Ares, the god of war.] Above: Johann Georg Platzer, The Amazon Queen Thalestris in the Camp of Alexander the Great

pentheus-scorns-the-prophecies-of-tiresias
Teiresias

The blind prophet of Apollo was most famous in Greek myth for being transformed from a man into a woman for seven years. During his female years, Teiresias became a priestess of Hera, married, and even had children, according to Hesiod. Call him mythology’s original transgender person. After the gods changed him back, Zeus asked who enjoyed sex more, men or women. Teiresias revealed the ladies had it roughly 10 times better than the lads. Reporting this earned him a blinding by Hera. Above: Pentheus Scorns The Prophecies of Tiresias

athena_john-singer-sargeant
Athena

The goddess of wisdom and patron of Athens was a virgin by nearly every mythological account but did express a romantic attraction to the Attic maiden Myrmex. However, that ended poorly when Myrmex pretended to have invented the plow, one of Athena’s creations, and Athena turned the girl into an ant. Above: Athena, center, in a mural by John Singer Sargent

enrique_simonet_-_el_juicio_de_paris_-_1904
Aphrodite

While the goddess of love is not identified prominently as lesbian herself, the Greek poet Sappho (as in sapphic) of Lesbos (yes, as in lesbian) told many homoerotic tales and named Aphrodite as the greatest patron and ally of  lesbians and homosexuals within the Greek pantheon of gods. Above: Enrique Simonet, El Juicio de Paris (1904)

800px-amor_vincet_omnia_caravaggio
Eros

While the best-known myths of Eros depict the son of Aphrodite as a fertility god — the version that proved inspirational to the popularized Roman god Cupid — later Greek myths portrayed Eros as one of several winged erotes, and the one regarded as  a protector of homosexual culture, according to research in the scholarly book Among Women: From the Homosocial to the Homoerotic in the Ancient World. Above: Caravaggio, Amor Vincet Omnia

pompeii_-_temple_of_isis_-_io_and_isis_-_man
Isis

The Egyptian goddess, also worshipped by Greeks, is known for solving a gender identity issue of yore. Iphis was born female but raised male by his mother, who concealed the truth because her husband wanted a male heir. Ultimately, Iphis fell in love with Ianthe, a woman, and was betrothed to her. Before the wedding, Iphis prayed in the Temple of Isis for a solution, and voila! she became a he. As noted on Owlcation, this may have been a heterosexual ending, but the love story was laced with LGBT themes. Above: Isis (seated right) welcoming the Greek heroine Io as she is borne into Egypt on the shoulders of the personified Nile, as depicted in a Roman wall painting from Pompeii.

(Source:
http://www.pride.com/gay/2016/9/10/20-greek-gods-who-had-same-sex-relationships)

18 September 2016

Photo of the day:

csi2lb9w8aaohqn-jpg-large

17 September 2016

20 Greek Gods Who Had Same-Sex Relationships

oil-painting-the-gods-on-mount-olympus-sketch-by-antonio-verrio-1690-94
A gay cupbearer on Mount Olympus? Male lovers in the Trojan War? While tolerance is often presented as a sign of civilization’s advancement, a reading of Greek mythology reveals greater acceptance of homosexuality in ancient Athens than can be boasted within today’s world religions. These LGBT Greek gods and demigods prove gay culture is no modern invention. Above: Antonio Verrio, The Gods on Mount Olympus (1690-1694)

jean-baptiste_regnault_education-of-achilles-1780_1790-jean-baptiste-regnault-unknown
Achilles
The Greek hero Achilles was invulnerable excepting his famous weak heel, but a male shieldbearer broke through the warrior’s romantic defenses. While Homer never explicitly states a gay relationship between Achilles and sidekick Patroclus, many scholars read a romantic connection between the two, as only Patroclus ever drew out a compassionate side to the famously arrogant warrior. Patroclus’s death at the hands of Trojan Prince Hector sent Achilles into a rage in which he killed Hector and dragged his body around Troy. Other myths also disclose Achilles was struck by the beauty of Troilus, a Trojan prince. Above: Jean-Baptiste Regnault, Education of Achilles (1780-1790)

zeus_ganymede1
Zeus
While a famous philanderer who sired countless demigods by every peasant girl in need of an explanation to her parents, Zeus famously selected the young mortal Ganymede to serve as his cupbearer on Mount Olympus. The relationship provided the foundation of the custom of paiderastia, the practice of Greek men at the time maintaining erotic relationships with adolescent boys on the side. Above: Zeus and Ganymede, artist and date unknown.

jean_georges_vibert_-_narcissus
Narcissus
A figure mostly known for his obsessive vanity, this son of a nymph and a river god would spend his last days gazing at his own reflection, but the first man he showed affection for was not himself. A myth traced in origin to the Boeotia region mentions a relationship between Narcissus and the smitten Ameinias, whom Narcissus would eventually grow tired of before sending him a sword as a kiss-off. Ameinias, desperately depressed over the rejection, killed himself. Above: Jean-George Vibert, Narcissus

appolo-and-hycinth
Apollo
The sun god, one of the most important in all literature, was also quite the libertine. Besides dalliances with numerous nymphs, Apollo was also lover to Macedonian Prince Hyakinthos, who died catching a thrown discus, then turned by the god into the hyacinth flower. The Pseudo-Apollodorus also said Apollo had been with Thracian singer Thamyris in the first man-on-man relationship in history. And for those who think same-sex nuptials are a 21st-century invention, Apollo also was in a relationship with Hymen, the god of marriage. Above: Alexander Kiselev, Apollo and Hyacinth (1884)

laiuschrysippuspelops
Chrysippus
Euripedes wrote that this divine Peloponnesian hero was on the way to compete in the Nemean Games when his Theban tutor Laius ran off with him and raped him. The incident drew a curse upon the city of Thebes. Above: Chrysippus, kidnapped by Laius, looks for his father Pelops running behind the chariot; Volute Krater image (320 B.C.)

hermes_logios_altemps_33
Hermes
The wing-heeled messenger of the gods was said in multiple myths to have male lovers. In a variation of the Hyacinth myth, it was Hermes’ lover Crocus who was killed by a discus thrown by a god before being turned into a flower. Some myths suggest a romantic relationship between Hermes and the hero Perseus. And while some stories list Daphnis, the inventor of pastoral poetry, as the son of Hermes, other sources claim him to be the god of speed’s favorite lover. Above: Logios Hermes (Hermes Orator); marble, Roman copy from the late first century B.C.-early second century A.D. after a Greek original of the fifth century B.C.

0de-rossi-domenico-pan-apollo-cesi-rome-c1704-engraving-pm
Pan
Of course, many mythological texts and artworks connect Daphnis to the satyr Pan, god of music. Pan frequently was depicted in sculpture chasing both women and men around with his always-erect penis and oversized scrotum. Half man. Half goat. Bisexual. Size queen. Above: Rossi Domenico, Pan and Apollo (circa 1704), engraving

dionysus_prosymnus
Dionysus
Best known as the Greek god of wine, Dionysus was also the god of intersex and transgender people. Male lovers of the god included the satyr Ampelos and the famously handsome Adonis. He also once made a journey to Hades and was guided by the shepherd Prosymnus, who led the way in exchange for the chance to make love to the party god. When Prosymnus died before that deal would be consummated, the god created a wood phallus to ritually fulfill the promise, according to research by a number of Christian historians, including Hyginus and Arnobius. Above: Diego Velázquez, The Triumph of Bacchus, a.k.a. Dionysus (1629)

heracles-and-iolaus-dispatching-the-hydra-with-club-and-fire-depicted-in-1545-by-german-engraver-painter-hans-sebald-beham
Heracles
The famous hero had a number of male companions through his many trials. Among them: Abderos, who kept the mares of Diomedes for Heracles but was eaten by the beasts; Hylas, Heracles’ companion when he sailed on the Argo, who was eventually kidnapped by nymphs in Mysia; and Iolaus, who help cauterize the necks of the hydra when Heracles famously chopped off the beast’s many heads. Indeed, the relationship with Iolaus was enshrined in Thebes, where male couples of the day could be found “exchanging vows and pledges with their beloved at his tomb,” according to historian Louis Crompton. Above: Hans Sebald Beham, Heracles and Iolaus dispatching the hydra with club and fire

giani_felice_-_the_marriage_of_poseidon_and_amphitrite_-_1802-1805
Poseidon
According to Pindar’s First Olympian Ode, Pelops, the king of Pisa, once shared “Aphrodite’s sweet gifts” with the ocean god himself. Pelops for a time was taken to Olympus by Poseidon and trained to drive the divine chariot. Above: Felice Giani, The Marriage of Poseidon and Amphitrite (1802-1805)

To be continued

17 September 2016

Photo of the day:

crdfq8iwaaag2dq

16 September 2016

14333103_848138681989165_8920802015972072030_n

14291674_10154044856999151_7776519819813783022_n

16 September 2016

14344787_1138290676247248_7354590748838438497_n

16 September 2016

csyda3qwcaabl43-jpg-large

16 September 2016

Photo of the day:

cqlhmuixgaajv7a-jpg-large

15 September 2016

csiht4kueaaq0lr-jpg-large

15 September 2016

csay_rbxyayucxw-jpg-large

15 September 2016

Photo of the day:

csjuxvrwcaa90iv-jpg-large

14 September 2016

csp8_bfwiaa7ch2-jpg-large

14 September 2016

cspqnitxeaaevvr-jpg-large

14 September 2016

Photo of the day:

cr1rid2xyaaepd0-jpg-large

13 September 2016

crwtzlewgaaz2g_-jpg-large

13 September 2016

Photo of the day:

cske-itwaaaz629-jpg-large

12 September 2016

Another Philippine photo selection

1
23
4
56
78
910
12
1314
1517
18
1920
2122
2326
2425
27
31
2829
3032
33
34
3536
3738
3940
4143Please click on any image to enlarge it.

12 September 2016

Photo of the day:

csd__8bxeaak5_5-jpg-large

11 September 2016

Some more photos from The Philippines

12
73
45
68
9
10
1112
13
14
1516
1718
1920
2125
22
23
2627
24
2829
3032
31
33
3435
36
37
3840
39
4142
4543
4644
47
48
49
50
51
52
53
Please click on any image to enlarge it.

11 September 2016

Photo of the day:

csacq7uw8aaf4qm-jpg-large

10 September 2016

The initial men’s photos taken in The Philippines (Sunday, 4 September)

12
3
54
678
9
11
10
13
1214
Please click on any image to enlarge it.

10 September 2016

Photo of the day:

CrRigtBWIAIt5XY.jpg large

9 September 2016

Some men’s photos taken yesterday in Manila

The last one was made from a portrait of Jose Rizal, a national hero of The Philippines. By the way, yesterday I said goodbye to Manila. Am in Cairns now. Home sweet home.

12
34
Please click on any image to enlarge it.

9 September 2016

Cr1gIKkXEAA_Xzs.jpg large41 years ago, Air Force Sergeant Leonard Matlovich appeared on the cover of Time magazine.
41 years ago, Air Force Sergeant Leonard Matlovich appeared on the cover of Time magazine.

9 September 2016

Photo of the day:

Cr17aBaWIAAlQVL.jpg large

8 September 2016

CrhyDP_WYAAfKOh.jpg large

8 September 2016

Photo of the day:

CrvumOyXEAA--zJ.jpg large

7 September 2016

CrmJQPbWYAApg9_.jpg large

7 September 2016

Photo of the day:

CrbXW8nXEAAwZXl.jpg large

6 September 2016

Greetings from Manila
Curently I am on a short business trip in The Philippines. Please see below a few photos. On the last one, I am with my colleague after breakfast in our hotel restaurant. On the first one, I am in a cafe where we decided to have a rest after all this Manila heat, and to have an energy shot.
20160905_09090520160905_090700
20160905_180855
20160905_080119
Please click on any image to enlarge it.

6 September 2016

Photo of the day:

CrjrIpEXEAAjbh1.jpg large

5 September 2016

CraiuoTUAAEufLW

5 September 2016

CrhJ_f-WAAAb_L0.jpg large

5 September 2016

Photo of the day:

Cpjkgo_UkAAh1Hi.jpg large

4 September 2016

Photo of the day:

B9d-9DsIUAADyTR.jpg large

3 September 2016

Photo of the day:

CrW-EDIWAAEGtNr.jpg large

2 September 2016

Hi guys
The updated program of the Tropical Mardi Gras festival (Sep 30 – Oct 09 2016) has been released. For more info please go to
https://tropicalmardigras.org/festival-calendar-2016/
Best wishes
Vadim

2 September 2016

CqNVfgLUEAETmg_.jpg large

2 September 2016

Photo of the day:

Cq9hbVcUIAATkjh.jpg large

The 1st of September in Cairns (Yorkeys Knob)

20160901_06335320160901_064121
20160901_06423320160901_065552
20160901_06571320160901_071116
20160901_06432620160901_074056
20160901_07360120160901_074127Please click on any image to enlarge it.

1 September 2016

CrMGr1EWgAErqBF.jpg large
Summer is leaving us… (in the Northern hemisphere)
Winter is leaving us… (in the Southern hemisphere)

1 September 2016

Photo of the day:

CrNDVY0WEAIgNX_.jpg large

31 August 2016

CpmR5ccXgAQTeHs.jpg large

31 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CcPakiiW8AQdGS_.jpg-large

30 August 2016

CrAMkp1XgAIO20d.jpg large

30 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CrAutCmWYAAf7Xh.jpg large

29 August 2016

Cq9qNZaXgAAfgxx.jpg large

29 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cq9YyX7WAAAQORX.jpg large

28 August 2016

Cairns annual festival parade

Yesterday Cairns welcomed the annual festival parade. Our LGBT community, including Tropical Mardi Gras, LGBT Alliance and Out!, was represented by a “walking float”. It was colourful and cheerful. The public, including children, greeted us warmly.

A great event for our city and for the LGBT community!

20160827_16480220160827_172805
20160827_17450220160827_183601
20160827_17494020160827_17532620160827_175310
20160827_18493520160827_184957
20160827_18554620160827_191822
20160827_191701
20160827_175513
20160827_175519
20160827_193725
20160827_193726
Please click on any image to enlarge it.

28 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CqzMx8dWIAA3mED.jpg large

27 August 2016

CqKK_ZSWAAAX2CH.jpg large

27 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cqj3qpOWgAATakA.jpg large

26 August 2016

5-gay-art-poster-michael-vicin
Artist: Michael Vicin

26 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CqtqhNTWAAEad2f.jpg large

25 August 2016

Co2gZp_UsAEEclw

25 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cqeph7gWEAA4Z6D.jpg large

24 August 2016

CpmPb1LWgAAhi7p.jpg large

24 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CqeoYdfWEAAKFA-.jpg large

23 August 2016

CpmQtd7W8AAnpRi.jpg large

23 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cp0tqOuWAAEvORf.jpg large

22 August 2016

Cp1wjTkWgAE-2QL.jpg large

22 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CgubJLfU0AItNA1.jpg large

21 August 2016

CqRQYa-WgAACole.jpg large

21 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cg0F8VSWsAAZehd.jpg large

20 August 2016

ClZRlnFVEAAenfc.jpg largeCpnAJ23WcAA1sCM.jpg largeCprmoihUkAAyVj-.jpg large

20 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cf7qUxPWIAAlVr8.jpg large

19 August 2016

CqB3Up0WcAAY6sX.jpg large

19 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CeZKa1nXIAAfck_.jpg large

18 August 2016

CqDduo9WYAA1dlg.jpg large

18 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CevLc30WEAAjCOh.jpg large

17 August 2016

Cphu3epW8AEuz5u.jpg large

17 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cp_g5MJXEAAsjvs.jpg large

16 August 2016

Cpjj6gxUAAApTMO.jpg large

16 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cp5-NeJWAAEyzU8.jpg largeSan Francisco Pride
San Francisco Pride

15 August 2016

CoPdVDqXYAEIQY3.jpg large

15 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CeBqkdfWEAISskL.jpg large

14 August 2016

Tuke. August Blue.1893.
Tuke, Henry Scott (1858–1929). August Blue. 1893

14 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cd8u_WcWEAImUb1.jpg large

13 August 2016

CokIpG7WgAAWuHI.jpg large
What shall I do with this shoe?

13 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CpFWr9JWEAAqJQX.jpg large

12 August 2016

CoyC0MNW8AEN3u4.jpg large

12 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cox4TZTWcAE8gyd.jpg large

11 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CoeuCLoUEAAzNt7.jpg large

10 August 2016

CobJFflW8AIQ5Wz.jpg large

10 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cpbp21eWYAAB31j.jpg large

9 August 2016

CnJII7MWcAA5BJd.jpg large

9 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CobxpwyWAAAgdEs.jpg large

8 August 2016

CorWCAdUAAALuaj.jpg large

8 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CojWKfEWgAA0rYe.jpg large

7 August 2016

CpBuhCCWYAA6hT-.jpg large
After a gay parade

7 August 2016

CpLEONyXYAAQO-I

7 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cnx_Jq6WcAEE2Bg.jpg large

6 August 2016

CncASnzXEAAgcB6.jpg large

6 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CpBuQVeW8AAo4Ky

5 August 2016

Be afraid, be very afraid!
Co8YzDxXYAApExG

5 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CohWSicUAAAvR1l.jpg large

4 August 2016

CowNC6_WAAAB-44.jpg large

4 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Co8xc_IXEAEsa_X.jpg large
Drinks, anyone?

3 August 2016

CowhrXwW8AAif6O.jpg large

3 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cow5f9IXYAAYuoA.jpg large

2 August 2016

Cn0uDpMWIAEUEYo.jpg large

2 August 2016

Photo of the day:

Cora4mkUkAEWBmN.jpg large

1 August 2016

CosjgcmWcAAieIy.jpg large

1 August 2016

Photo of the day:

CotW_Y4WIAAoYsE.jpg large

Welcome to August, the last winter month in the Southern hemisphere, including Australia, and the last summer month in the Northern hemisphere! For many people, it is the last month of holidays, before the start of a busy study/work long period. Good luck to all, and enjoy this very special month! And happy travel to all those travelling or intending to travel in August!