millika:

Who’s Alex?

Billboard demonstrating gender stereotypes as most people automatically assume that Alex is the boy.

(via eartheld)

via millika

(via warnthechildrenoftheearth)

isteiro:

make-up at Prada S/S 2015 at MFW

(via warnthechildrenoftheearth)

via isteiro

by Jeff Hahn, 2013

(via eartheld)

bertibottsbeans:

supertrout95:

blazeberg:

I’m freaking out I don’t usually reblog this stuff but this is like incredible

(via moolawnokay)

(via rubyetc)

via rubyetc

collocational:

playstatixn:

Luxury // Urban // Nature // Fashion

nature/urban

(via warnthechildrenoftheearth)

It’s been 300 years, right down to the day, now the witch is back and there’s hell to pay

(via mattybing1025)

archatlas:

The Starry Night Close-Up Vincent Van Gogh

Closer than you can get in a museum to examine each detail and brushstroke! Art masterpieces available in megapixel format via Google Art ProjectA collaboration with museums large and small, classic and modern, world-renowned and community-based from over 40 countries. Together they have contributed more than 40,000 high-resolution images of works ranging from oil on canvas to sculpture and furniture.

(via nirvanic-dreamer)

rustons:

The dilemma for Anna May Wong was increasingly obvious. Despite her triumph in The Thief of Bagdad and continued good reviews in mediocre productions, her career was stalled in Hollywood. True, she was now a staple in movie magazines, with full-page spreads appearing regularly. But her chances of moving up from supporting or featured player to star were improbable. Production codes against interracial kissing meant that she could not graduate to star billing, even in films with Orientalist themes. Rather, she had to watch as less talented white women took the roles that might have given her more fame, and at least more sympathetic parts. Despite her great beauty, she was cast as a prostitute, an opium dealer, or simply as insignificant color. Her final scenes featured suicide by knife or death by overdose of opium.

Anna May Wong: From Laundryman’s Daughter to Hollywood Legend (Graham Russell Gao Hodges)

(via thatwetshirt)

#film  #past  
via rustons

missisanfi:

Dave Grohl in his 20s and in his 40s

(via faithfullyariana)

englishsnow:

Randy P. Martin

(via just-a-breeze)

upclosefromafar:

allmymetaphors:

trees are so cool  

Adventure

(via hvbbit)

bobbycaputo:

Anna Ladd’s Photographs of Things She’s Said Online But Not Outloud

Photographer Anna Ladd’s poignant series, Things I Told the Internet, But Didn’t Tell My Mom, examines the way that blogging has impacted her life. The Philadelphia-based artist has been sharing her thoughts and feelings via this medium for the past six years, and it’s changed her conception of privacy. Intimate and revealing admissions are made to seemingly countless anonymous people on the web, but has never been talked about in person.

(Continue Reading)

(via cymx)

#art  
 
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