House3
CLOSE
MENUCLOSE

All About Libra: Your Complete Guide to the Sun Sign

Radar
Photographed by Ricky Michiels, Beauty Editor: Jade Taylor, Styled by Michael Kozak, Makeup by Lindsey Williams, Hair by Remy Moore, Model: Tatyana Cotton at Soul Artist Management

Everything you need to know about Libra the Scales

All About Virgo: September 23 – October 23 

Symbol: The Scales

Ruling Planet: Venus

Element: Air

Quality: Cardinal

Body part: The lower back, butt

Personal Mantra: I balance, I harmonize

Crystal: White opal, rutilated quartz, blue tourmaline, moldavite

Colors: Sky blue, pastels, soft sherbet and sunset hues, creamy ivory neutrals   

Luckiest Numbers: 6, 15, 24, 32, 55, 75

Positive Traits: Peaceful, charming, sociable, diplomatic, elegant, natural leaders

Negative Traits: Indecisive, people-pleasing, “players,” dictatorial, superficial, passive aggressive 

Most Likely BFFs: Aquarius, Gemini, Sagittarius, Leo, Aries, Taurus

Most Likely to be Bae: Aries, Aquarius, Gemini

Most Likely to be Frenemies: Cancer, Scorpio, Pisces, Virgo, Capricorn 

Famous Libras:

Zac Efron

Serena Williams

Gwen Stefani

William Faulkner

T.S. Eliot

Lil Wayne

Eminem

Matt Damon

R.L. Stein

Bruno Mars

Sharon Osbourne

Snoop Dogg

Usher

Vladimir Putin

Libras are victims of typecasting as the graceful, elegant, sometimes vain social butterflies of astrology; yes, they’re often all those things, but they’re also no-nonsense justice crusaders, political puppet masters, all-star athletes, and cool-headed coaches. The seventh sign of the 12, Libra season sits at the midpoint of the astrological year, resting in the balance between the first and second half of the zodiac. Symbolized by the scales of justice, Libra is the only sign not represented by a sentient being—a strange detail, but a clear illustration of what these gentle, intellectual air signs are all about: balance. By nearly any means necessary, Libra is focused on harmonizing and beautifying their personal worldview. Their personal ethics, whether humanitarian and progressive or self-serving and dictatorial, determines how these quietly powerful signs carve out their space in the universe.

The first six signs of the zodiac are focused on the individual’s surface, but the last six—beginning with Libra—start to delve deeper into the unconscious psyche, marking the onset of the deeper, more mature signs’ seasons. Libras carry the torch into this part of the astrological year, literally lighting the way for others, like the Statue of Liberty’s beacon in New York Harbor. Libra’s a human’s human, a total people person with their hearts set on understanding and relating to others on a meaningful level.

Libra’s prowess in navigating personalities makes them more powerful and effective with other people, a characteristic that’s given these signs a bad rep as codependent, clingy, or unable to be alone. Though it’s true that this air sign is known to be at their best when in a partnership or serious relationship, nothing could be further from the truth for most Librans, who enjoy peaceful solitude, sunshine, and self-care in their downtime. Rather, Libra’s constant quest to connect with people is to objectively collect intel on what everyone likes and dislikes, who they are, and what makes them shimmy and shake. Understanding personalities feeds Libra the strategy to strike the perfect balance and orchestrate a flawless situational play. Manipulative? You betcha. Malicious? Meh, not always. Even when their motives are completely self-serving, you can bet that there will be some pleasant parties to attend and some positive side-effects for the community’s greater good as a result of their scheming.

Still, the Scales are more Friday Night Lights than House of Cards; Libras are team players to the max, despite tending to create insular cliques wherever they go. Because they’re so focused on harmony and a sense of fair play, Libras make incredible leaders, coaches, and teachers, energized by the task of creating balance, especially in cooperative groups. Libra is nothing if not objective, a sign that simply wants to do right by everyone, compromising and balancing the scales of reason until a solution is found that’s best for everyone involved. Justice-crusading aside, when Libra is working their group-think social magic, their drive is simply to avoid conflict. Libra loathes—no, despises—fighting, arguing, or conflict of any shade, and will literally bend over backwards to avoid unpleasantness, even if it means becoming a martyr or even a turncoat. Libra isn’t above changing course on a rocky path, and if they see a better angle, they’ll snatch the opportunity. This quality can make Libras seem indecisive, fickle, or even dishonest to some. Libra simply wants to work smarter, not harder—while making as many friends and as few enemies as possible in the process.

Libra’s ruling planet is Venus, personified by the ancient Roman goddess of love, money, and beauty. But Venus isn’t all Champagne and roses—she’s got a wild side that favors hedonism and excess, not to mention vanity and materialism. Libra’s taste for valuable, expensive beautiful people, places, and things can be attributed to their seductive ruling planet. Thanks to Venus, these signs are suave social sharks who always know exactly what to say at the right time, whether it be an off-the-cuff joke or an apology.

Sometimes, the Scales can seem like magnets for gossip—not about themselves, of course—Libras tend to be vessels of intel about others. After all, when you know a zillion people you’re bound to know a zillion tidbits of information, all thanks to the sign’s Venusian magnetism. Venus lends these air signs a uniquely artistic sense in everything they do, from their manner of speaking to their personal style and home decor. Libra’s mission is to use their creative strategies to manifest a more beautiful, interesting world.

As an air sign, Libra possesses an unparalleled intellectualism unique from their air sign siblings, Gemini and Aquarius. Similarly, Libra excels at communicating abstract thought to others. These signs can’t stand to be bored and know how to put their agile, restless minds to good use at all times. Lively and thoughtful conversationalists, Libras make fantastic broadcast journalists, reporters, and interviewers, as well as teachers and coaches. Though the Scales certainly get their peppy gift of gab from their air element, they’re down for a friendly debate every so often but are not much for arguing. Living by the law of diplomacy, Libras will use their charm and coolheadedness to talk their way out of an argument before launching into a full-fledged quarrel. Nothing ever progresses to violence or malice with Libra; they’re far too sophisticated to act beneath themselves. Libra’s greatest strength is their complete lack of hot-temperedness, their ability to float above the bullshit with an uncrackable porcelain smile.

Libra’s love of pleasure and indulgence gives them a highly cultured, worldly epicureanism, making them a rich delight to be around. When it comes to Libra’s work ethic, they may have a tendency to be a bit haughty in getting their hands dirty. High-minded “armchair” professions—especially those having to do with communications and the public at large—are Libra’s best bets. Libra’s impeccable taste for beauty and what’s current make these creative creatures brilliant designers, artists, stylists, interior decorators, and more. Just take a look into any Libra’s meticulously curated wardrobe and you’ll be begging to have them dress you.

Though not as rugged as, say, Taurus, who shares Venus as a ruling planet, Libra still relishes in the outdoors, gravitating toward beautiful natural scenes and vistas for their vacations. It’s vital that these signs learn how to unplug themselves mentally from time to time. Air signs especially struggle with anxiety and a tendency to mentally burn out if pushed beyond their bandwidth. A clear-cut balance between work and social life is necessary, as well as plenty of holidays off. Don’t get me wrong—Libras are hard workers, but they go for careers that allow them to mix socializing and partying with making money. What looks like play to other signs is work to Libra.

Libra is a Cardinal sign and belongs to a group called a “quadruplicity” consisting of of four signs—one of each of the elements—that occur at the very beginning of their season, such as Libra in early fall, Capricorn in early winter,  Aries in early spring, and Cancer in early summer. Cardinal signs are known for their energy and go-getter attitude with initiating new projects. These signs are some of the best leaders around, filled with a cheerleader spirit. Their pure enthusiasm for living life translates easily to ambition, which can be misinterpreted as domineering or a “my way or the highway” mentality. Whatever, Libras (and all Cardinal signs) want to win—and for Libra, that means cooperating and compromising to win hearts, minds, and alliances.

Exercise, health, and fitness often play big roles in Libra’s life for many reasons other than the obvious. Libra’s smart enough to know that feeling good is the first step to success, from their head to their toes. Self-image obsessed and sometimes vain, Libra has a tendency to become consumed with their appearance—especially when it comes to their body. Hitting the gym is therapeutic for Libra, who naturally turns their commitment to fitness into an opportunity to socialize. These air signs are the most likely to gather their buds for a workout sesh or become a devotee of a team sport or fitness class. Libra makes new friends and contacts wherever they go, which just adds to the relaxing effects of exercise on this sign. Libras need to be careful to stretch, paying close attention to the lower back and glutes, the areas of the body most prone to injury for this sign.

Libra is known to have an infectious laugh that puts others at ease, as well as a sweet, clear voice. These signs are the beautiful people of the zodiac, literally known for their stunning physical beauty and matchless sense of style and taste, thanks to their gorgeous, aesthetically inclined ruling planet Venus. Some tend to have cherubic faces, especially when young, which matures into very fine, statuesque features with lush lips and a Cupid’s bow smile. Libras have notoriously enviable complexions and soft, trusting eyes—matching that soft head of lightly curled or wavy hair. Many women born under this sign possess curvaceous, hourglass figures (again, you can thank sensual Venus for that) and voluptuous breasts. The most powerful marker of a Libra is their smile, which can illuminate an entire room with their subtle dimples. To say that their grin sets them apart from the crowd would be an understatement.

Style wise, Libra surrounds themselves with beauty and luxury, which can swing from the controlled-chaos of finely vignetted trinkets and knicknacks to completely mod minimalism. Whatever their style, you can bet money that their appearance and decor is highly curated. Libra gravitates towards soft, clean colors, especially those mimicking a sherbet sunset (Libras are suckers for a beautiful sunset). Creamy ivories, pastels, and sky blues are their power colors, but Libra can sport any color in the chicest way imaginable. 

 

Photographed by Ricky Michiels, Beauty Editor: Jade Taylor, Styled by Michael Kozak, Makeup by Lindsey Williams, Hair by Remy Moore, Model: Tatyana Cotton at Soul Artist Management

Shadow Side

Libra would never want to make a bad impression on you—or anyone—which can manifest negatively as their number-one shadow trait: A need to please all people at all times. Obviously, this is impossible because nobody’s perfect, but don’t tell Libra that! Libra’s need to never be seen as the bad guy can drive them to be complacent, two-faced, or so passive that they become doormats. Those born under this sign (or with Libra as their rising sign) need to remain vigilant in taking others’ opinions with a (huge) grain of salt. Libra’s most sensitive pressure point is what people think of them—or worse, what they’re saying about them.

Libra’s preoccupation with their social standing often drives them to go back on their word or forge a new path after committing to a different road. Their main motivation is to strike a balance between all options and angles to make everyone happy. But if everyone can’t be happy, then Libra is sure that the most powerful player gets their way, bestowing gratitude on sly, devious Libra. Libra’s tendency to flip-flop and jump ship for a smarter option gives them a heady reputation as unreliable and untrustworthy when at the helm. Conversely, when Libra tempers their Chess-like approach to social navigation, these signs can be some of the best leaders of the zodiac.  

These signs thrive independently, simply because they are the center of their own universe. This can be an incredible asset or become unbalanced and shift into narcissistic, self-serving compulsive behavior. Libra’s love affair with themselves, their personal aesthetic, and obsession with beauty also translates into self-absorption and vanity. Usually, this is a fairly harmless trait, but it can certainly get under the skin of other signs and begin to mar a Libra’s reputation and credibility—their worst nightmare.

The Scales are known for their aversion to fighting and will resort to throwing shade before it comes to throwing blows. But Libra is typically pulling the strings behind the scenes of every situation before it comes to a head. Libra’s incredible talent for handling various personalities makes them tremendously powerful politicians (literally and figuratively) and interpersonal puppet masters. Libra is not above setting up situations in their favor by manipulating other people. All Libra has to do is sit back and smile while everyone else dukes it out before becoming exhausted. In the end, all those involved will likely come to Libra as the mediator or new leader—completely unaware that they’ve all been played like a damn fiddle, Jackie Brown style.

Speaking of playing, Libras are notorious players. Libras know how to work a room and can’t help themselves when it comes to flirting. They want to weigh all their options and take in all the pleasures of sampling each suitor. When they make up their minds Libra is loyal to the core, but before making any big decisions the Scales want to play the field. Even when committed Libra can get caught flirting with just about anyone—non-committal flirting, of course; Libra just likes to know that they’ve still got it. Jealous lovers need not apply and will end up exhausting bubbly Libra.

 

Illustration by Vivie Behrens

Liberation can come from completion, but then, we are always becoming something new

They say the full moon is about completion. About looking back at the intentions you crowned the new moon with and seeing where those intentions led you. The new moon in Gemini was the pebble that began this cycle, and the full moon in Sagittarius is her echo, the ring getting larger in the water. The new moon in Gemini asked us what we wanted to change about our habits, what we wanted to do with our hands, and our hunger for newness. The new moon in Gemini was interested in the way shifting ideas can give us the freedom to think differently and, in thinking differently, become new people. The full moon in Sagittarius reminds us that we are never not becoming new.

Both Gemini and Sagittarius are mutable signs, they exist in relation to the other and they know how to speak each other's language. But, while Gemini relishes the endless capacity of air (of thought), Sagittarius uses the energy of fire to transform thought into action. Everything Sagittarius touches can't help but change. How can this be completion? The wheel is always spinning, reader. Sagittarius marks the completion of the fire trine. Here, fire is generous and social. It means to gather and teach, to illuminate. Sagittarius lives in the sector of the zodiac chart related to education, philosophy, and the awareness of others—their beliefs and their right to freedom. Because of this, our June Sagittarius full moon is both a completion moon and a moon that reminds us that all endings create space for beginning. The more you leave behind, the more you find. There is no dead end in the universe.

If you are a seeker like me (perhaps you have lots of planets in Sagittarius in your natal chart), you have already come across Jessica Dore's Twitter account. Every day, Dore posts a tarot card and her interpretation of it. It is a gift to many of her readers. Yesterday, she shared The World with us, reminding her readers: "the moments of beauty, belonging & elation that you've experienced up to this point in your life… would still only amount to the tiniest sliver of what this world has to offer in terms of sweetness & pleasure."

I thought about this card and her words all day. The World is, numerically, the last card in the Major Arcana journey—the last card if you don't think about the Fool, who is numbered at 0 and so is the beginning and the end. The World is, therefore, a completion card too, a big echo of a full moon.

This morning, holding the sweet and expansive nature of The World, thinking on Sagittarius people and their love of travel, of reckoning with the edge of an atlas and questioning the map-makers, I pulled the nine of swords from my own Tarot deck. The other side of knowledge is to overwhelm and shut down. Gemini, ruled by Mercury, holds information in her hands. She understands duality in all things. Sagittarius, ruled by Jupiter, yearns for the expansion of mind and the illumination of power. The philosopher and the moralist, a Sagittarius at her best can teach anyone to break open a prison. A Sagittarius at her worst can justify any cage. Don't forget that Jupiter was the king of the gods. His lightning bolt was a weapon. Sometimes, we are too exposed to each other. We imagine we know others through the stories we create about one another. We imagine we know the future because we refuse to be humble about how vulnerable we are to the universe's ever-shifting outcomes. We refuse abundance by convincing ourselves that the cage of identity we build for ourselves is our only possibility.

For the next two days, as the Sun lingers in Gemini and we feel the effects of the moon's fullness in Sagittarius, reflect on the ways you have used knowledge. When has your knowledge been a tool of empowerment for yourself and others? When have you shared the beauty of the world and the joy of radical ideas/ways of living? When have you used knowledge to understand and relieve your own suffering and the suffering of others? And, too, when have you used knowledge as permission for self-delusion? When you have expanded so far into your idea of the world and your own work in it that you forgot how to be accountable to your daily life, your body, your friends, and the people you love? You know when Janis Joplin sings "freedom is just another word for nothing left to lose"? That's only one kind of freedom, and it's the kind that Sagittarius thinks it knows very well. Freedom can be about nothing, if nothing is what you want. Then welcome to the monastery, friend. Freedom can also be another word for everything you revel in not knowing. Freedom can be about having everything because you are part of everything, even if you can't see the relation, even if you can't imagine yet how what you want also wants you.

True
1c364e
de4a4a
FROM THE WORLD WIDE WEB
Photo courtesy of HBO.

Kat is making me relive my fat-teen trauma

When people say that HBO's new Zendaya-led teen drama, Euphoria, is triggering, believe them. In the pilot alone we're introduced to Rue (Zendaya) and her drug addiction issues via a graphic depiction of the overdose that sent her to rehab. Then, there's the disturbing rough sex scene featuring Jules (Hunter Schafer), a teenage trans girl who has just moved into town, and a middle-aged man she met on Grindr. Oh, and don't forget the unchecked, toxic masculinity of uber-jock Nate (Jacob Elordi); or the body obsession of his sometimes-girlfriend, Maddy (Alexa Demie). For me though, the ultimate trigger came via Barbie Ferreira's character Kat's experience, as she dealt with and internalized a vicious form of fatphobia.

Kat—almost alone amongst her friends—seems self-assured and dismissive of the idea that any high school drama should be taken too seriously. "You just need to catch a dick and forget about your troubles," Kat tells Maddy, following the latter's recent breakup with Nate. But internally, Kate craves male attention, and resents the fact that she's the only virgin she knows; she hints at this when she tells Maddy that she'd "settle for, like, four Corona Lights and some non-rapey affection," from a guy—any guy.

Kat's bravado leads her into a compromising situation at a high school party; she winds up in a room alone with three boys, where she talks a big game about how she's a "savage" who watches porn and has slept with more people than any of them can count. None of this is true, but Kat is determined to become "a woman of questionable morals."

The scene shows the fine line between being an empowered young woman deciding what to do with her body, on her terms, and being a teenager who thinks she's in control but doesn't fully understand the power dynamics at play. Because, yes, Kat is trying to make an intentional decision about her sexuality and how to use it, but she's doing so with a group of boys who don't value or respect her. This reality is made clear when one of them says to her, "You know what they say, right? Fat girls give the best head."

At those familiar words, I melted into my couch and said a silent prayer of gratitude that I wasn't watching Euphoria in the company of anyone else. Onscreen, Kat, too, shrinks ever so slightly into herself, all while trying to keep a poker face about the whole thing. We don't see exactly what happens in the room, but, later, she seems happy when she shares the news with her friends that she's lost her virginity; even though she then lays down, awake, scrolling through the guy's Instagram, seeming altogether less than happy.

Kat's isn't the most violent or necessarily the saddest story line in the episode. But it showed the ways that issues like consent, toxic masculinity, substance abuse, and body image—all of which are difficult to deal with no matter what your size—are further magnified when experienced through the additional trauma of fatphobia. This is something with which I've personally dealt, and so I felt my past experiences rise up inside me when I watched how Kat couldn't build her own sexual identity without being constantly aware of the ways her body exists outside the parameters of acceptable desirability.

My childhood and adolescence are defined by my experiences as a fat girl; it was a time that often felt like a hazy battlefield, when I could hardly navigate which feelings and thoughts were my own, and which ones were the result of outside forces. My body hardly ever felt like mine, and it took years to develop the autonomy that Kat is grasping at as a teenager. Kat, like so many other fat women, has a total lack of support from her peers when it comes to body image and acceptance, and there's a devastating absence of affirmation about her own worth and the importance of her pleasure. Because of fatphobia, Kat is going to be swimming against a strong, but invisible current as she navigates the already fraught social politics of high school. It's one thing to grasp this truth on an intellectual level, but letting those principles guide your decision-making is truly difficult—even for an adult, let alone for a teenager.

Euphoria airs Sunday nights at 10pm, on HBO.

True
Courtesy of RLJE Films

White-knuckle your way through wedding season with Maya Erskine and Jack Quaid

Maya Erskine might have first come to our attention in PEN15, the hilarious show she co-created and stars in with Anna Konkle, in which they play 13-year-olds in the year 2000, but in the just-released Plus One, Erskine is all grown up and engaging in a very familiar adult activity: white-knuckling her way through wedding season.

Written and directed by Jeff Chan and Andrew Rhymer—who just so happen to be Erskine's former NYU classmates—Plus One stars Erskine and Jack Quaid as Alice and Ben, two longtime friends who decide to attend a summer of weddings together, and avoid any of the awkwardness that can come with finding the right plus-one. This is especially important for Alice, who is coming off a bad breakup. Of course, as the laws of rom-coms dictate, nothing stays totally platonic. Beyond that, though, Plus One doesn't fall into predictable rom-com tropes, and instead hilariously explores what it's like to spiral into a quarter-life crisis, all while dressed in optional black-tie. Which, we've all been there, right?

"We kind of use the script as its own therapy," Chan told me recently, when I spoke with him, Rhymer, Erskine, and Quaid, about the film. "We were watching friends who have been broken up for a long time get back together at weddings; we were watching people get really sad and get drunk and start crying... they were breeding grounds for lots of emotions coming to the surface."

Courtesy of RLJE Films

And those emotions have the perfect outlet at weddings in the form of toasts and other assorted speeches. Plus One makes good use of that platform by making the wedding speech the hilarious eye of the storm at each of its weddings. These toasts were delivered in the form of scene-stealing cameos—also friends from NYU, of course.

"Almost all of those speeches are based on a real speech Andrew and I have seen," Chan said. "We'd go to a wedding and [we'd think], Yep, that's going in there."

Rhymer adds that they used these speeches as metonyms for the weddings, which made sense time- and budget-wise: "Being an indie film, we obviously produced 12 weddings, but did so kind of cleverly, showing you the rooms or the side rooms where they're rehearsing. We weren't seeing 12 full-blown receptions in all their glory... that would have been, like, millions of dollars."

But perhaps what's most refreshing about Plus One is that it destroys the image of weddings—and, by extension, relationships, and women, in general—as having to be fantasies, as having to be perfect. Because nothing is perfect, and that's what makes life interesting. Erskine, for one, likes being able to show the weirder sides of life, whether as a 13-year-old girl washing a thong with hand soap or a millennial woman who doesn't know what comes next. "There's something really liberating and freeing to show and bear the ugliest parts of yourself—or what society may deem as the ugliest, weirdest parts of yourself—that no one wants to see," she said. "I'm also an over-sharer. So I am drawn to roles that expose more than is typical, and everyone is weird in one way or another."

"I think," Erskine laughed, "it's because I myself am a wacky trash goblin." As it turns out, that's exactly what rom-coms have been missing, until now.

Plus One is in select theaters and available to stream via Amazon now.

PLUS ONE Official Trailer www.youtube.com

True
Asset 7
MORE in VIDEO
Photo by Nicholas Hunt/Getty Images

That's one way to solve a wardrobe malfunction

Cardi B twerked so hard during a performance that she ripped her outfit and had to rock a bathrobe for the majority of her set.

At Bonnaroo in Manchester, Tennesee, as Cardi got a little too down and into it, a seam split on her bedazzled body-con jumpsuit only moments into her set. Not one to be set back by a wardrobe malfunction, Cardi B rocked a nude strapless bra with a bathrobe on top, making for a Serious Fashion Moment.

"This wasn't just part of the show," Twitter user Lena Blietz pointed out. "No one performs in a nude, strapless bra by choice." I have to agree there. A strapless bra is the bane of my existence on a slow day, I can't imagine what it's like to have to dance in one on stage.


Honestly, watching Cardi perform in this getup made me a stan for life. Despite it not being as flashy as her jumpsuit, Cardi made the bathrobe work, throwing the shoulders down for drama as she paced the stage during each song.

Bonnaroo attendees couldn't help but agree that a bathrobe and nothing else is a mood we all felt in the very, very hot and sweaty crowd. If she had one in my size to share, I would have gladly changed in a heartbeat.

But, despite loving this comfy solution to a big problem, I'd like to take a moment to appreciate the beauty that was the original jumpsuit. RIP.

True
Photo courtesy of Summersalt

And launched an inclusive summer campaign showcasing 30 different models

Just in time for swim season, sustainable swimwear brand Summersalt launched an inclusive summer campaign, called Every Body is a Beach Body, and significantly expanded its size range.

The brand's sizes now go up to 24 and 2X—quite a jump from its previous availability, which went up to a size 14. Co-founders Reshma Chamberlin and Lori Coulter told NYLON that the size expansion was a must because "we know that there are countless women out there who are missing out on the joy of summer because they don't have the right suit." They noted that they have plans to expand the brand's sizing even more: "We're excited to continue to add more sizes and be even more inclusive."

For the summer campaign, each suit was fitted on 30 professional and non-professional models ranging in body type to ensure it would look great on as many bodies as possible. "We wanted the models for this campaign to be just as diverse and unique as our customers, and we're proud to show models of different sizes, races, gender identities, and physical abilities," said Chamberlin and Coulter. "We want our customers to see themselves in our models, and know that their body is a beach body, exactly as it is right now."

The new collection includes bright new colorways and styles to rock at the beach or the pool. There are bikinis, one-pieces, and even a swim tunic and leggings for modest fashion wearers.

Check out the campaign and some of the new styles, below, and shop the new collection now at Summersalt.

Photo courtesy of Summersalt

Photo courtesy of Summersalt

Photo courtesy of Summersalt

Photo courtesy of Summersalt

Photo courtesy of Summersalt

Photo courtesy of Summersalt

Photo courtesy of Summersalt

Photo courtesy of Summersalt