Ugetsu (1953)

Dir. Kenji Mizoguchi

(Source: andreii-tarkovsky)

(Source: surepleasure)

grievinghausplant:

skip james ~ hard time killing floor blues

(Source: snorquist)

Annual 2nd-day-of-school-plant-buying-crisis

Annual 2nd-day-of-school-plant-buying-crisis

fletchingarrows:

"15 wild buffaloes grazing"
1907

fletchingarrows:

"15 wild buffaloes grazing"

1907

(Source: brandnewstategonnatreatyougreat)

Sidewalk flowers/plants

horreure:

milton avery (1958) x i.s. sunao kuwahara (1999)

(Source: spring2000)

Quentin Tarantino is interested in watching somebody’s ear getting cut off; David Lynch is interested in the ear.

David Foster Wallace (via supermodelgif)

(Source: ughpsh)

bonerfart:

bonerfart:

i just saw “tw: aesthetic” in a tag, what is going on

"please tag your aesthetics. my parents were killed by a greek statue operating windows 95 as slowed down lounge music played in the background"

incorresponding

clubtasty:

Need this look

clubtasty:

Need this look

(Source: fvntasy)

duoyen:

Young Arundhati Roy starring in In Which Annie Gives It Those Ones (1989), a film Roy wrote herself, recounting her own experiences in the School of Planning and Architecture, Delhi.

"It was as a student of architecture that I began to see that in India we have citizens and ‘non-citizens’, those who matter and those who don’t. Those who are visible and those who are not. Those who are included in our planners’ plans and those who are reflexively excluded from them. It was as a student of architecture that I began to ask questions of my mediocre professors about why I was being brainwashed into becoming yet another mediocre manufacturer of concrete boxes who unquestioningly served the interests of the privileged. It was there that I began to try and understand the endless conflict between power and powerlessness – the conflict that is the central preoccupation of much of my work now." [x]

duoyen:

Young Arundhati Roy starring in In Which Annie Gives It Those Ones (1989), a film Roy wrote herself, recounting her own experiences in the School of Planning and Architecture, Delhi.

"It was as a student of architecture that I began to see that in India we have citizens and ‘non-citizens’, those who matter and those who don’t. Those who are visible and those who are not. Those who are included in our planners’ plans and those who are reflexively excluded from them. It was as a student of architecture that I began to ask questions of my mediocre professors about why I was being brainwashed into becoming yet another mediocre manufacturer of concrete boxes who unquestioningly served the interests of the privileged. It was there that I began to try and understand the endless conflict between power and powerlessness – the conflict that is the central preoccupation of much of my work now." [x]