head in the clouds
I love sleep. My life has a tendency to fall apart when I`m awake, you know?

— Ernest Hemingway
head in the clouds
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laughingsquid:

Wonderful Cinemagraphs of Everyday Life by Julien Douvier
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laughingsquid:

‘Stacked’, Photos of the Mind-Boggling Scale and Geometric Beauty of Hong Kong’s Public Housing
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violentwavesofemotion:

The Hours (2002) dir. by Stephen Daldry: “Nicole Kidman (with the word “Oscar” stamped on her forehead) delivers a performance of a lifetime playing a rather difficult role while disguising everything that is usually so associated with her. With a fake nose, a cold, dark and distant attitude and above all a rough change to her voice, Kidman portrays Mrs. Woolf exactly as the writers wanted us to grasp her and manages to be the most outstanding of the three despite getting the least screen time. Absolutely amazing.”
violentwavesofemotion:

The Hours (2002) dir. by Stephen Daldry: “Nicole Kidman (with the word “Oscar” stamped on her forehead) delivers a performance of a lifetime playing a rather difficult role while disguising everything that is usually so associated with her. With a fake nose, a cold, dark and distant attitude and above all a rough change to her voice, Kidman portrays Mrs. Woolf exactly as the writers wanted us to grasp her and manages to be the most outstanding of the three despite getting the least screen time. Absolutely amazing.”
violentwavesofemotion:

The Hours (2002) dir. by Stephen Daldry: “Nicole Kidman (with the word “Oscar” stamped on her forehead) delivers a performance of a lifetime playing a rather difficult role while disguising everything that is usually so associated with her. With a fake nose, a cold, dark and distant attitude and above all a rough change to her voice, Kidman portrays Mrs. Woolf exactly as the writers wanted us to grasp her and manages to be the most outstanding of the three despite getting the least screen time. Absolutely amazing.”
violentwavesofemotion:

The Hours (2002) dir. by Stephen Daldry: “Nicole Kidman (with the word “Oscar” stamped on her forehead) delivers a performance of a lifetime playing a rather difficult role while disguising everything that is usually so associated with her. With a fake nose, a cold, dark and distant attitude and above all a rough change to her voice, Kidman portrays Mrs. Woolf exactly as the writers wanted us to grasp her and manages to be the most outstanding of the three despite getting the least screen time. Absolutely amazing.”
violentwavesofemotion:

The Hours (2002) dir. by Stephen Daldry: “Nicole Kidman (with the word “Oscar” stamped on her forehead) delivers a performance of a lifetime playing a rather difficult role while disguising everything that is usually so associated with her. With a fake nose, a cold, dark and distant attitude and above all a rough change to her voice, Kidman portrays Mrs. Woolf exactly as the writers wanted us to grasp her and manages to be the most outstanding of the three despite getting the least screen time. Absolutely amazing.”
violentwavesofemotion:

The Hours (2002) dir. by Stephen Daldry: “Nicole Kidman (with the word “Oscar” stamped on her forehead) delivers a performance of a lifetime playing a rather difficult role while disguising everything that is usually so associated with her. With a fake nose, a cold, dark and distant attitude and above all a rough change to her voice, Kidman portrays Mrs. Woolf exactly as the writers wanted us to grasp her and manages to be the most outstanding of the three despite getting the least screen time. Absolutely amazing.”
violentwavesofemotion:

The Hours (2002) dir. by Stephen Daldry: “Nicole Kidman (with the word “Oscar” stamped on her forehead) delivers a performance of a lifetime playing a rather difficult role while disguising everything that is usually so associated with her. With a fake nose, a cold, dark and distant attitude and above all a rough change to her voice, Kidman portrays Mrs. Woolf exactly as the writers wanted us to grasp her and manages to be the most outstanding of the three despite getting the least screen time. Absolutely amazing.”
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This world is overflowing with sorrow. Its people are drowning in emptiness. Loneliness fills their hearts.
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tomhardwickillustration:

Thunder.
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mudwerks:

(via Edward Gorey. The Gilded Bat. Simon and Schuster, 1966.First | Lot #92063 | Heritage Auctions)

 Edward Gorey - The Gilded Bat
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likeafieldmouse:

Kanoa Zimmerman - Free Dive
likeafieldmouse:

Kanoa Zimmerman - Free Dive
likeafieldmouse:

Kanoa Zimmerman - Free Dive
likeafieldmouse:

Kanoa Zimmerman - Free Dive
likeafieldmouse:

Kanoa Zimmerman - Free Dive
likeafieldmouse:

Kanoa Zimmerman - Free Dive
likeafieldmouse:

Kanoa Zimmerman - Free Dive
likeafieldmouse:

Kanoa Zimmerman - Free Dive
likeafieldmouse:

Kanoa Zimmerman - Free Dive
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livelymorgue:

Dec. 31, 1968: “The whole idea of a debutante affair is for a girl to be presented who is available for dating,” explained Vera Wang, representing China at the 14th annual International Debutante Ball at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel, even though she “hadn’t formally announced her two-week-old engagement to Thomas Bermingham of Chicago and Phoenix.” She also admitted that she had never actually been to China, but that her parents had “homes in several areas in the Far East.” The ball, it seemed, was also about demonstrating filial piety: “ ‘My parents wanted me to represent China … Nationalist China,’ she said. ‘I didn’t mind.’ ” Photo: The New York Times
livelymorgue:

Dec. 31, 1968: “The whole idea of a debutante affair is for a girl to be presented who is available for dating,” explained Vera Wang, representing China at the 14th annual International Debutante Ball at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel, even though she “hadn’t formally announced her two-week-old engagement to Thomas Bermingham of Chicago and Phoenix.” She also admitted that she had never actually been to China, but that her parents had “homes in several areas in the Far East.” The ball, it seemed, was also about demonstrating filial piety: “ ‘My parents wanted me to represent China … Nationalist China,’ she said. ‘I didn’t mind.’ ” Photo: The New York Times
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thatsnotwatyourmomsaid:

easily my favorite picture in the world
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ukpuru:

An Akwete Igbo weaver at her loom. Akwete, Igboland. Photo by Lisa Aronson, 1980s.
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"Ebola" 
Illustration by André Carrilho.