The Latest

Apr 8, 2014 / 2 notes
Mar 29, 2014 / 324 notes
We’ve destroyed 90% of the fishes. Coral reefs in the entire planet will be gone in 20 years. That’s an irreversible situation. That’s the first major collapse of an ecosystem on the planet. People are really ecologically stupid. We don’t realize that if we just wipe out a couple of species here, we’re gone.
Paul Watson  (via sun-shower)

(via sun-shower)

Mar 28, 2014 / 9,225 notes
I could never trust anyone who’s well adjusted to a sick society.
Mar 28, 2014 / 5,724 notes
Mar 27, 2014
Mar 24, 2014
Birds born in a cage think flying is an illness.
Alejandro Jodorowsky (via plusgregory)

(via rest-my-soul)

Mar 22, 2014 / 51,262 notes
Mar 19, 2014 / 533 notes
Jan 14, 2014
Jan 6, 2014 / 1 note
Jan 6, 2014
Jan 6, 2014 / 1 note
Dec 28, 2013
Kracauer Siegfried

This is what the film diva looks like. She is twenty-four years old, featured on the cover of an illustrated magazine, standing in front of the Hotel Excelsior on the Lido. The date is September. If one were to look through a magnifying glass one could make out the grain, the millions of little dots that constitute the diva, the waves, and the hotel. The picture, however, refers not to the dot matrix but to the living diva on the Lido. Time: the present. The caption calls her demonic: our demonic diva. Still, she does not lack a certain allure. The bangs, the seductive position of the head, and the twelve eyelashes right and left—all these details, diligently recorded by the camera, are in their proper place, a flawless appearance. Everyone recognizes her with delight, since everyone has already seen the original on the screen. It is such a good likeness that she cannot be confused with anyone else, even if she is perhaps only one-twelfth of a dozen Tiller girls.1 Dreamily she stands in front of the Hotel Excelsior, which basks in her fame—a being of flesh and blood, our demonic diva, twenty-four years old, on the I -ido. The date is September.

Dec 11, 2013 / 1 note
Nov 25, 2013