Dr. Victor Frankestein in Penny Dreadful Season 1.
//if you become my worst nightmare i will cry ps though i’m happy you’re back
((nah man i’mma be fabulous))
((jeez, i dropped 4 followers. :c
Welp, good news is I’ll do my best to be back online by tomorrow. Today was a really long day and I’m pretty tuckered out. But I’m really excited because I get to test some larp character designs tomorrow. I’mma be a snake person, hiss hiss motherfuckers!
Anyways, see y’all tomorrow! I WILLmake those starters I owe everyone. <3))
Seriously, Ben. Killing me. (new tab for hires)
Photo by Chris Frawley/Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc
//good plan! documentaries are fun too documentaries about medicine yup.
((also when you get done reading Graveyard Book, I recommend this one. read a few chapters in the car on the way home and it’s sort of like a horror movie but still really good. if you like that kind of stuff.))
((OOH OOH I USE A COLLEGE LEVEL ANATOMY COLORING BOOK THAT I’VE HAD SINCE 5th GRADE IT’S COOLNESS))
((Mira, you never cease to impress me.))
((Working on getting my muse back the old-fashioned way. HOMEMADE ANATOMICAL STUDY.
also neil gaiman’s most recent book because i’ve been dying to read it for months))
Annotated radiographs of the hands of an adult (above) and a child (below)
From childhood, the bones of the hand undergo major development. Note the changes in position and size among the bones of the wrist as well as the joining of the phalanges to their proximal epipheses (seen below as dark, narrow bands adjacent to each bone in the fingers of the five-year-old).
See if you can spot something unusual in one of the radiographs…
Illustration from Cunningham’s Manual of Practical Anatomy, 7th Edition (1920)