White people.

2 hours ago



One of the best examples of artistic integrity on a corporate scale.


No matter how many times I see this, I never fail to be impressed by that last sentence.

(via guernicalightss)

1 day ago 183,256 notes


Have a complimentary bear today

(via thelastampersand)

1 day ago 14,768 notes



Your shadow is a confirmation that light has traveled nearly 93 million miles unobstructed, only to be deprived of reaching the ground in the final few feet thanks to you.

suck it, photons

(via quite-stylish)

1 day ago 75,272 notes





I am going to print this out, laminate it, and keep it with my gloves and spade.

Reblogging so I don’t forget this exists later.

Useful for the day I decide to buy some pots and create things.

Reblogging cos I’m shit at plants and wish not to be.

2 days ago 42,450 notes


Play Connect the Dots on some Philosophical Ideas

2 days ago 1,479 notes

(via thisfemaleform)

2 days ago 1,009 notes
16,916 notes

Scarlett in The Black Dahlia 

Scarlett in The Black Dahlia 

(via decayinwiththeboys)

2 days ago 16,916 notes


Coffee mugs, Emily McDowell

That top mug was made for my life.

(via surfer567rosa)

3 days ago 1,616 notes

(via guernicalightss)

3 days ago 50,503 notes
49 notes

"C’est si dégoûtant l’idée de tourner la page ! Les gens me demandent tout le temps : « Est-ce que vous avez tourné la page ? » Non, on ne peut pas tourner la page." Jane Birkin


"C’est si dégoûtant l’idée de tourner la page ! Les gens me demandent tout le temps : « Est-ce que vous avez tourné la page ? » Non, on ne peut pas tourner la page." Jane Birkin

3 days ago 49 notes

Warpaint @ Lollapalooza 2014 by David Patlán

(via hurricane-olivia)

4 days ago 131 notes


kids with broken legs dont have to do PE but kids with social anxiety still have to do public speaking, isnt there a problem there

I don’t get it.

(via pennisylvania)

5 days ago 271,925 notes
2,197 notes

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5 days ago 2,197 notes

"Touring with indie rock faves Mars Volta was a typical rock-star journey for Ikey Owens. There were rabid fans, criminally boring van trips and nights of keyboard banging with a band he loved. The crowd reactions were typical, too: “Who the hell is that black guy onstage?” “What’s he doing in a rock band?”

"Kids thought it was strange. People thought I was Mars Volta’s bodyguard," says the six-foot, 240-pound Owens. Rock fans weren’t the only ones hung-up about race. Many white musicians revealed their myopia in backhanded ways.

"They’d say what we were doing was just like the Beatles doing ‘Let It Be’ with Billy Preston," Owens remembers. Were these delusions of grandeur on the part of white musicians? Did these guys have no context of black musicians outside of Preston’s famed keyboard session work with the Beatles?

Maybe it was both, yet Owens never let the racist slips of the tongue or the dirty looks overwhelm him—it was all just part of the hazard of being Ikey Owens. To many, he has always been “the black guy” playing in a host of bands in Orange County and Long Beach, some as well-known as Sublime, Reel Big Fish and the Aquabats.

But Owens’ rock & roll career tells the bigger story of his 28-year-old life. He was one of the few black kids raised in largely white Lakewood. Friends and neighbors couldn’t figure out how a black kid liked “white” music like Tom Petty. They thought it odd that a black kid was enrolled in the gifted classes and not special ed. Then there were the often unintended but cruel asides from the mouths of supposedly liberal, open-minded people: the familiar “I don’t like black people, but I like you” was a frequent conversation stopper. And their sting lingered long after for Owens—petty prejudices and affronts that sliced like thousands of paper cuts until he felt as if he was bleeding.

"If you want to talk to some of the angriest black people, talk to one from the suburbs," says Owens. "You live among your enemies. If you open your eyes, you can see how much people hate you. You can’t win. If you have what they have, they’re jealous. You can’t figure out why they would dislike you because you’re supposed to be the ‘good example’ of your race.

"You have everything: you’re not committing crimes, you have high SAT scores, you’re going to college, your parents do well. And the bottom line is you still live next door to people who are, at their core, prejudiced. Directly or indirectly, they don’t want to live next to a lot of black people," says Owens."

- Nothing To Prove: Ikey Owens And The Sonic Politics Of Race (via blackrockandrollmusic)

5 days ago 347 notes