A sample prompt of what you can find in this page
Prompt by lbfuma

night time prompts

about 1k results

15 days ago

(film stock), (extremely detailed CG unity 8k wallpaper) full body portrait of a cyberpunk woman leaning on a wall in cyberpunk city street at night, (action scene), (wide angle), ((Night time)), city lights, ((neon cyberpunk city street:1.3)), (neon lights), stars, moon, (film grain:1.4), colored lighting, full body, cyberpunk woman in a futuristic city in a cyberpunk city, (hands in pockets), (leaning on wall), dynamic pose, ((rgb gamer headphones)), ((tanned skin:1.3)), ((angry)), (angry eyebrows), scowl, (e-girl blush:1.2) long hair, (freckles:0.9), detailed symmetrical face, (dark crimson hair:1.2), short hair, (messy hair bun), (undercut hair:1.4), punk girl, ((tattoos)), alt girl, ((face piercings:1.2)), ((fingerless gloves)), (brown eyes), many rings, reflective eyes, makeup, (red lipstick), (shiny lips), (white sclera), (sweat), ear piercings, detailed lighting, rim lighting, dramatic lighting, chiaroscuro, (white band shirt), ((ripped denim bomber jacket:1.1)), (jean jacket), long sleeves, bracelets, (torn blue jean pants:1.2)), (mom jeans), brick wall, (polluted sky), wall graffiti, ((doc martens)), ((combat boots)), (black shoelaces, muddy boots, (from below:1.2), (wide angle lens), professional majestic impressionism oil painting by Waterhouse, John Constable, Ed Blinkey, Atey Ghailan, Studio Ghibli, by Jeremy Mann, Greg Manchess, Antonio Moro, trending on ArtStation, trending on CGSociety, Intricate, High Detail, dramatic, makoto shinkai kyoto, trending on artstation, trending on cg society,

25 days ago

(film stock), (extremely detailed CG unity 8k wallpaper) full body portrait of a cyberpunk woman leaning on a wall in cyberpunk city street at night, (action scene), (wide angle), ((Night time)), city lights, ((neon cyberpunk city street:1. 3)), (neon lights), stars, moon, (film grain:1. 4), colored lighting, full body, cyberpunk woman in a futuristic city in a cyberpunk city, (hands in pockets), (leaning on wall), dynamic pose, ((rgb gamer headphones)), ((tanned skin:1. 3)), ((angry)), (angry eyebrows), scowl, (e-girl blush:1. 2) long blonde hair, (freckles:0. 9), detailed symmetrical face, (dark crimson hair:1. 2), short hair, (messy hair bun), (undercut hair:1. 4), punk girl, ((tattoos)), alt girl, ((face piercings:1. 2)), ((fingerless gloves)), (green eyes), many rings, reflective eyes, makeup, (red lipstick), (shiny lips), (white sclera), (sweat), ear piercings, detailed lighting, rim lighting, dramatic lighting, chiaroscuro, (white band shirt), ((ripped denim bomber jacket:1. 1)), (jean jacket), long sleeves, bracelets, (torn blue jean pants:1. 2)), (mom jeans), brick wall, (polluted sky), wall graffiti, ((doc martens)), ((combat boots)), (black shoelaces, muddy boots, (from below:1. 2), (wide angle lens), professional majestic impressionism oil painting by Waterhouse, John Constable, Ed Blinkey, Atey Ghailan, Studio Ghibli, by Jeremy Mann, Greg Manchess, Antonio Moro, trending on ArtStation, trending on CGSociety, Intricate, High Detail, dramatic, makoto shinkai kyoto, trending on artstation, trending on cg society

1 month ago

history2222 history | science | news | Today In History Members 9 True Scary Stories That Are Almost Too Creepy To Believe By Natasha Ishak | Edited By John Kuroski Published September 13, 2023 Updated November 9, 2023 Scary Stories Of The Hotel Del Salto, Colombia’s Cliffside Suicide Palace True Scary Stories Hotel Del Salto Wikimedia CommonsThough it was a popular vacation destination in the 1920s, the Hotel del Salto soon garnered a far darker reputation. Thrill-seekers traveling to Colombia will likely be attracted to the true scary stories surrounding the Hotel Del Salto, a former hotel-turned-museum purported to be one of the most haunted places in the country. Hotel del Salto, which translates literally to “hotel of the leap,” has allegedly been haunted since it was first constructed as a mansion in 1923. It was designed by architect Carlos Arturo Tapias, who was inspired by the French architectural aesthetic that was popular during the time. Its location overlooking the famous Tequendama Falls gave the mansion breathtaking views. But, according to some creepy stories, the falls may also be the source of its alleged hauntings. Hotel Del Salto At Tequendama Falls Wikimedia CommonsThe once-abandoned and allegedly haunted hotel has since become a popular museum, but locals still tell creepy stories about what goes on at the hotel after dark. The mansion was the scene of many lavish parties and, by 1928, was turned into a popular hotel. But then, the horrific tragedies began. Hotel patrons inexplicably leaped to their deaths out of their windows. At least one homicide took place there, when a guest brutally murdered a young socialite in one of the rooms, splattering the walls with her blood. Meanwhile, guests of the notorious Hotel Del Salto claimed to witness spooky apparitions that appeared around the hotel at night — including the ghost of the murdered socialite. In local legends, Tequendama Falls is said to have been where many people of the Indigenous Muisca tribe escaped from Spanish colonizers by leaping off the nearby cliff centuries before. True Scary Stories Hotel Del Salto Luis Alveart/FlickrThe Hotel del Salto sits on cliffs as tall as 500 feet. Though the native legend says the Muisca were incarnated into flying eagles as they jumped off the cliff — thus surviving the brutal plunge — locals believe the land has since been cursed by the Muisca, some of whom may have not survived their attempts to escape the Spanish invaders. Even after it was shuttered in the 1990s, scary stories about the hotel continued to emerge. Some claim that loud screams can still be heard coming from the abandoned hotel. Additionally, they say that the constant mudslides on the road to reach the property and the stench from the heavily polluted river water further prove paranormal activity on the grounds. Today, the once run-down hotel has been converted into a sleek and stylish cultural museum. Curious visitors can tour the former hotel but only during business hours — which end at 5 p.m., well before scary stories say the ghosts appear. Previous Page 4 of 9 Next Natasha Ishak author Natasha Ishak A former staff writer for All That's Interesting, Natasha Ishak holds a Master's in journalism from Emerson College and her work has appeared in VICE, Insider, Vox, and Harvard's Nieman Lab. John Kuroski editor John Kuroski John Kuroski is the editorial director of All That's Interesting. He graduated from New York University with a degree in history, earning a place in the Phi Alpha Theta honor society for history students. An editor at All That's Interesting since 2015, his areas of interest include modern history and true crime. ATI About Advertise Jobs Privacy Policy PO Box 24091 Brooklyn, NY 11202-4091 | science | news | Today In History Members 9 True Scary Stories That Are Almost Too Creepy To Believe By Natasha Ishak | Edited By John Kuroski Published September 13, 2023 Updated November 9, 2023 Scary Stories Of The Hotel Del Salto, Colombia’s Cliffside Suicide Palace True Scary Stories Hotel Del Salto Wikimedia CommonsThough it was a popular vacation destination in the 1920s, the Hotel del Salto soon garnered a far darker reputation. Thrill-seekers traveling to Colombia will likely be attracted to the true scary stories surrounding the Hotel Del Salto, a former hotel-turned-museum purported to be one of the most haunted places in the country. Hotel del Salto, which translates literally to “hotel of the leap,” has allegedly been haunted since it was first constructed as a mansion in 1923. It was designed by architect Carlos Arturo Tapias, who was inspired by the French architectural aesthetic that was popular during the time. Its location overlooking the famous Tequendama Falls gave the mansion breathtaking views. But, according to some creepy stories, the falls may also be the source of its alleged hauntings. Hotel Del Salto At Tequendama Falls Wikimedia CommonsThe once-abandoned and allegedly haunted hotel has since become a popular museum, but locals still tell creepy stories about what goes on at the hotel after dark. The mansion was the scene of many lavish parties and, by 1928, was turned into a popular hotel. But then, the horrific tragedies began. Hotel patrons inexplicably leaped to their deaths out of their windows. At least one homicide took place there, when a guest brutally murdered a young socialite in one of the rooms, splattering the walls with her blood. Meanwhile, guests of the notorious Hotel Del Salto claimed to witness spooky apparitions that appeared around the hotel at night — including the ghost of the murdered socialite. In local legends, Tequendama Falls is said to have been where many people of the Indigenous Muisca tribe escaped from Spanish colonizers by leaping off the nearby cliff centuries before. True Scary Stories Hotel Del Salto Luis Alveart/FlickrThe Hotel del Salto sits on cliffs as tall as 500 feet. Though the native legend says the Muisca were incarnated into flying eagles as they jumped off the cliff — thus surviving the brutal plunge — locals believe the land has since been cursed by the Muisca, some of whom may have not survived their attempts to escape the Spanish invaders. Even after it was shuttered in the 1990s, scary stories about the hotel continued to emerge. Some claim that loud screams can still be heard coming from the abandoned hotel. Additionally, they say that the constant mudslides on the road to reach the property and the stench from the heavily polluted river water further prove paranormal activity on the grounds. Today, the once run-down hotel has been converted into a sleek and stylish cultural museum. Curious visitors can tour the former hotel but only during business hours — which end at 5 p.m., well before scary stories say the ghosts appear. Previous Page 4 of 9 Next Natasha Ishak author Natasha Ishak A former staff writer for All That's Interesting, Natasha Ishak holds a Master's in journalism from Emerson College and her work has appeared in VICE, Insider, Vox, and Harvard's Nieman Lab. John Kuroski editor John Kuroski John Kuroski is the editorial director of All That's Interesting. He graduated from New York University with a degree in history, earning a place in the Phi Alpha Theta honor society for history students. An editor at All That's Interesting since 2015, his areas of interest include modern history and true crime. ATI About Advertise Jobs Privacy Policy PO Box 24091 Brooklyn, NY 11202-4091

1 month ago

history | science | news | Today In History Members 9 True Scary Stories That Are Almost Too Creepy To Believe By Natasha Ishak | Edited By John Kuroski Published September 13, 2023 Updated November 9, 2023 Scary Stories Of The Hotel Del Salto, Colombia’s Cliffside Suicide Palace True Scary Stories Hotel Del Salto Wikimedia CommonsThough it was a popular vacation destination in the 1920s, the Hotel del Salto soon garnered a far darker reputation. Thrill-seekers traveling to Colombia will likely be attracted to the true scary stories surrounding the Hotel Del Salto, a former hotel-turned-museum purported to be one of the most haunted places in the country. Hotel del Salto, which translates literally to “hotel of the leap,” has allegedly been haunted since it was first constructed as a mansion in 1923. It was designed by architect Carlos Arturo Tapias, who was inspired by the French architectural aesthetic that was popular during the time. Its location overlooking the famous Tequendama Falls gave the mansion breathtaking views. But, according to some creepy stories, the falls may also be the source of its alleged hauntings. Hotel Del Salto At Tequendama Falls Wikimedia CommonsThe once-abandoned and allegedly haunted hotel has since become a popular museum, but locals still tell creepy stories about what goes on at the hotel after dark. The mansion was the scene of many lavish parties and, by 1928, was turned into a popular hotel. But then, the horrific tragedies began. Hotel patrons inexplicably leaped to their deaths out of their windows. At least one homicide took place there, when a guest brutally murdered a young socialite in one of the rooms, splattering the walls with her blood. Meanwhile, guests of the notorious Hotel Del Salto claimed to witness spooky apparitions that appeared around the hotel at night — including the ghost of the murdered socialite. In local legends, Tequendama Falls is said to have been where many people of the Indigenous Muisca tribe escaped from Spanish colonizers by leaping off the nearby cliff centuries before. True Scary Stories Hotel Del Salto Luis Alveart/FlickrThe Hotel del Salto sits on cliffs as tall as 500 feet. Though the native legend says the Muisca were incarnated into flying eagles as they jumped off the cliff — thus surviving the brutal plunge — locals believe the land has since been cursed by the Muisca, some of whom may have not survived their attempts to escape the Spanish invaders. Even after it was shuttered in the 1990s, scary stories about the hotel continued to emerge. Some claim that loud screams can still be heard coming from the abandoned hotel. Additionally, they say that the constant mudslides on the road to reach the property and the stench from the heavily polluted river water further prove paranormal activity on the grounds. Today, the once run-down hotel has been converted into a sleek and stylish cultural museum. Curious visitors can tour the former hotel but only during business hours — which end at 5 p.m., well before scary stories say the ghosts appear. Previous Page 4 of 9 Next Natasha Ishak author Natasha Ishak A former staff writer for All That's Interesting, Natasha Ishak holds a Master's in journalism from Emerson College and her work has appeared in VICE, Insider, Vox, and Harvard's Nieman Lab. John Kuroski editor John Kuroski John Kuroski is the editorial director of All That's Interesting. He graduated from New York University with a degree in history, earning a place in the Phi Alpha Theta honor society for history students. An editor at All That's Interesting since 2015, his areas of interest include modern history and true crime. ATI About Advertise Jobs Privacy Policy PO Box 24091 Brooklyn, NY 11202-4091

1 month ago

5. Members of the California National Guard Evacuate and Rescue Hundreds Trapped by Wildfires In September 2020, the fifth (then fourth) largest wildfire and the largest single source wildfire in California history blazed to life and burned until the end of December, fourth months later. The Creek Fire, as it was called, destroyed hundreds of homes and required the evacuation of hundreds more residents. A California Army National Guard Black Hawk helicopter from the 40th Combat Aviation Brigade hovers above Mammoth Pool Reservoir before picking up evacuees the night of Sept. 5, 2020. | Photo credit Courtesy photo via DVIDS Luckily, thanks to the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection and the California National Guard, there was not a single casualty. This is especially impressive given the scale of the fire and the conditions in which National Guard members worked under on one particular night in September 2020 to save residents trapped by the fire. “I received a text about a rescue mission asking if I wanted to go and I replied yes,” Army Sgt. George Esquivel said. “I don’t turn down the opportunity to go on rescue missions because it’s what we do.” National Guard members quickly volunteered to fly in on a Chinook helicopter and a Black Hawk helicopter. Although both crews and the firefighters on the ground were experienced with wildfires, the Creek Fire that night was especially challenging due to limited visibility, extreme heat and the need for night vision goggles – all during an aerial evacuation of hundreds of residents. One of the soldiers described the scene as “apocalyptic.” Evacuees from Mammoth Pools are flown to safety on a California Army National Guard CH-47 Chinook helicopter, Sept. 5, 2020, after the Creek Fire left them stranded. | Photo credit Courtesy photo via DVIDS As the flames raged around them and the winds shifted, resulting in unpredictable flight routes, the crews began evacuating groups of residents, 65 or over 100 people at a time. This was quite a feat, as the Black Hawk helicopter they were flying is designed to only carry approximately 30 people. The flight crews tended to the injured and families on board while also coordinating perfectly with one another and alternating landings as quickly as possible to get as many residents out as possible. In the end, the National Guard members rescued 242 people in one night. “We appreciate the praise that we’re getting, but we’re not a godsend or special people, we’re just ordinary people that did our job,” said Army Chief Warrant Officer 2 Irvin Hernandez. “This is what we do and we love it.”