happyperdition:

"Making love is a way of compensating for death. You need to prove you still exist." Stolen Kisses (Baisers volés), 1968

happyperdition:

"Making love is a way of compensating for death. You need to prove you still exist." Stolen Kisses (Baisers volés), 1968

(via fuckyeahexistentialism)


David Bowie in Kyoto, Japan, 1980 - by Masayoshi Sukita

(Source: mygodshadgirlyhairintheseventies, via yohjihatesfashion)


modemoderne:

OCCULT DELIGHT LP release party 03/01/14

Had fun Friday.

modemoderne:

OCCULT DELIGHT LP release party 03/01/14

Had fun Friday.



Nothing, nothing was there anymore, leaving me like a suit of armor with no knight inside. It took a long time before I even felt alarmed.
Werner Herzog, Conquest of the Useless (via pro-solitude)

(via fuckyeahexistentialism)


FELT

FELT


The Wake // Testament


katemossisboss:

Kate Moss for Playboy’s 60th Anniversary (and her 40th birthday!)

(Source: foxintrouble, via yohjihatesfashion)


pasttensevancouver:

This is from Lincoln Clarkes' “Heroines” series at the Museum of Vancouver, which is running as a complement to their street photography exhibition centred around Foncie Pulice. Clarkes began shooting street-involved women in the Downtown Eastside in 1997 and eventually compiled them into a book. It was a little controversial when it came out because the DTES was getting a lot of media attention and the most vulnerable people in the city were sometimes treated like zoo animals or lab rats. His photos, however, are quite beautiful without sanitizing the bleak context and don’t come off as exploitative or voyeuristic, in my opinion, likely because he took the time to build relationships with many of the women. The remains of some of the women he photographed were found on the farm of Robert Pickton and others have since died from overdoses. 

pasttensevancouver:

This is from Lincoln Clarkes' “Heroines” series at the Museum of Vancouver, which is running as a complement to their street photography exhibition centred around Foncie Pulice. Clarkes began shooting street-involved women in the Downtown Eastside in 1997 and eventually compiled them into a book. It was a little controversial when it came out because the DTES was getting a lot of media attention and the most vulnerable people in the city were sometimes treated like zoo animals or lab rats. His photos, however, are quite beautiful without sanitizing the bleak context and don’t come off as exploitative or voyeuristic, in my opinion, likely because he took the time to build relationships with many of the women. The remains of some of the women he photographed were found on the farm of Robert Pickton and others have since died from overdoses. 

(Source: siobhanthedreamer)


Rob Gretton and New Order, 1985

Rob Gretton and New Order, 1985


pasttensevancouver:

Barber shop on the Empress of Canada, Thursday 19 October 1933
The Empress of Canada was one of the ships in the Canadian Pacific Railway’s trans-Pacific Empress fleet. 
Source: Photo by Stuart Thomson, City of Vancouver Archives #99-4303

pasttensevancouver:

Barber shop on the Empress of Canada, Thursday 19 October 1933

The Empress of Canada was one of the ships in the Canadian Pacific Railway’s trans-Pacific Empress fleet. 

Source: Photo by Stuart Thomson, City of Vancouver Archives #99-4303

(Source: searcharchives.vancouver.ca)


if i cut you off, chances are, you handed me the scissors.
(via 9th)

(Source: adimaho, via 9th)



9th:

[FELT - PRIMITIVE PAINTERS]


fyeaheasterneurope:


Unknown artists have painted a Soviet Army monument in Sofia pink in honor of the anniversary of the Prague Spring, The Associated Press reports.
Residents of the Bulgarian capital discovered Wednesday morning that the figures of Soviet soldiers — who had been turned into comic book heroes in a previous graffiti raid — had been painted pink. An inscription in Bulgarian and Czech below read “Bulgaria apologizes.”
On Aug. 21, 1968, armies of five Warsaw Pact countries — the Soviet Union, Poland, Hungary, Bulgaria and East Germany — invaded Czechoslovakia to crush democratic reforms known as the Prague Spring. The invaders killed 108 people while 500 were seriously injured.

(Source.)

fyeaheasterneurope:

Unknown artists have painted a Soviet Army monument in Sofia pink in honor of the anniversary of the Prague Spring, The Associated Press reports.

Residents of the Bulgarian capital discovered Wednesday morning that the figures of Soviet soldiers — who had been turned into comic book heroes in a previous graffiti raid — had been painted pink. An inscription in Bulgarian and Czech below read “Bulgaria apologizes.”

On Aug. 21, 1968, armies of five Warsaw Pact countries — the Soviet Union, Poland, Hungary, Bulgaria and East Germany — invaded Czechoslovakia to crush democratic reforms known as the Prague Spring. The invaders killed 108 people while 500 were seriously injured.

(Source.)



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