claracharlotte

let us prepare to grapple with the ineffable itself, and see if we may not eff it after all.
(douglas Adams)

creativemornings:

"I find it really inspiring to just live in a dysfunctional crumbling city full of people who make things."
— Moby. Watch the talk.

creativemornings:

"I find it really inspiring to just live in a dysfunctional crumbling city full of people who make things."

— Moby. Watch the talk.

skillshare:

So true!

skillshare:

So true!

avengingbutt:

the-super-sized-mcshizzle-man:

mskneesocks:

if a u can see a someone’s bra through their shirt do you care.  like do u really care.  it’s probably a hecka cute bra right and i bet they spent like 20 dollars on that bra.  maybe even 30 dollars idk.  don’t shun the bra appreciate the bra

It’s underwear. It’s not supposed to be seen

image

(via doll-frakking-house)

paintdeath:

three-little-hellsings:

There is a story behind these mugs

How many times

paintdeath:

three-little-hellsings:

There is a story behind these mugs

How many times

(Source: princusbeau, via bandgeekfromgallifrey)

explore-blog:

Every Runner Has a Reason – wonderful short film about a homeless man who found himself in running and turned his life around. What a powerful testament to the idea even more important than running the right way is running for the right reason.

(via Doobybrain)

safelyendangered:

that jumper tho

(via tastefullyoffensive)

theparisreview:

“How did we come to care so much about creativity? The language surrounding it, of unleashing, unlocking, awakening, developing, flowing, and so on, makes it sound like an organic and primordial part of ourselves which we must set free—something with which it’s natural to be preoccupied. But it wasn’t always so; people didn’t always care so much about, or even think in terms of, creativity.”
For more of this morning’s roundup, click here.
Illustration: Bayoun Kim.

theparisreview:

How did we come to care so much about creativity? The language surrounding it, of unleashing, unlocking, awakening, developing, flowing, and so on, makes it sound like an organic and primordial part of ourselves which we must set free—something with which it’s natural to be preoccupied. But it wasn’t always so; people didn’t always care so much about, or even think in terms of, creativity.”

For more of this morning’s roundup, click here.

Illustration: Bayoun Kim.

(Source: kirayukicutie, via fuckyeahgotg)