Lumiere hivernale by Michel Dupouy

Monday, 21st of April with 261 notes
❝ i promise that someday
i’ll buy you a place
where you can say “what a nice view”
and i’ll agree
while looking straight at you ❞
—— (via goddiss)
Monday, 21st of April with 169,549 notes


Cover of ‘Flowers of the Parlor and Garden’ by Edward Sprague Rand. Illustrations by John Andrew and A.C. Warren.

Published 1876 by Hurd and Houghton, Riverside Press

Monday, 21st of April with 30 notes


Fifth Avenue, New York, ca 1905, Jessie Tarbox Beals. American (1871 - 1942)

Monday, 21st of April with 548 notes
Anna Karina in Une femme est une femme by Jean Luc Godard (1961)
Monday, 21st of April with 600 notes


Please teach me gently how to breathe.

love this POST

Monday, 21st of April with 76,522 notes

“Does it hurt?” asked the Rabbit.

“Sometimes,” said the Skin Horse, for he was always truthful.  “When you are Real you don’t mind being hurt.”

“Does it happen all at once, like being wound up,” he asked, “or bit by bit?”

“It doesn’t happen all at once,” said the Skin Horse.  “You become.  It takes a long time.  That’s why it doesn’t happen often to people who break easily, or have sharp edges, or who have to be carefully kept.  Generally, by the time you are Real, most of your hair has been loved off, and your eyes drop out and you get loose in the joints and very shabby.  But these things don’t matter at all, because once you are Real you can’t be ugly, except to people who don’t understand.”

The Velveteen Rabbit (or How Toys Become Real) by Margery Williams, 1922

Monday, 21st of April with 50,353 notes
Monday, 21st of April with 8,415 notes


book cover idea for ‘Norwegian Wood’

Monday, 21st of April with 58 notes
Monday, 21st of April with 738 notes


Anna Karina in Alphaville (Godard, 1965)

Monday, 21st of April with 597 notes


Flore Kunst // Braintuning.

Monday, 21st of April with 52 notes
❝ They burned the bridge, then ask why I don’t visit. ❞
—— Ugo Eze  
Monday, 21st of April with 32,010 notes
Monday, 21st of April with 133 notes

Strange Fruit - Billie Holiday
5,270 plays

75 years ago, on this date, Billie Holiday recorded a song that Time Magazine would call song of the century: Strange Fruit, a song written about a lynching in the South. 

Holiday first performed the song at Cafe Society in 1939. She said that singing it made her fearful of retaliation but, because its imagery reminded her of her father, she continued to sing the piece making it a regular part of her live performances. Because of the poignancy of the song, Josephson drew up some rules: Holiday would close with it; the waiters would stop all service in advance; the room would be in darkness except for a spotlight on Holiday’s face; and there would be no encore. During the musical introduction, Holiday would stand with her eyes closed, as if she were evoking a prayer.

Monday, 21st of April with 2,003 notes