2. foxintwilight:


    (via staringatsuns)


  3. wilwheaton:



    oh fuck 


    (via colesarar)


  4. edfreeman.com


    Paradise lost, Ed Freeman

    (Source: faithistorment.com)


  5. mymodernmet:

    New York-based photographer Franck Bohbot’s series Chinatown captures quiet, contemplative moments in the normally bustling streets of NYC’s Chinatown.

    (via projecting-reflecting)


  6. darksilenceinsuburbia:

    Richard John Seymour

    Street View

    Kenya, like much of the developing world, has not yet been documented by the technologies we take for granted in the West. One such absence is Google Street View. Inspired by the improvised and spontaneous nature of this process of photography, this collection of images is a series of vignettes of Kenyan street life seen from a cars viewpoint on roads from the Maasai Mara to Mombasa via Nairobi taken over the course of 6 weeks in Summer 2013.

    (via saltstachio)



  8. prasejeebus:

    The tea has been spilled and it’s scalding

    (Source: fabuleusetoujours, via thelolahaze)


  9. 2headedsnake:

    Zin Lim

    (Source: emptykingdom.com)


  10. seansoo:

    but why do we have to get married and have children

    why can’t we just get a group of friends and live happily ever after in an apartment and share the profits

    i’d be much happier that way

    (via bitchfacebear)



  12. sirmitchell:

    If you haven’t watched this show, watch it. 

    (Source: cutebutthole, via omarholmon)


  13. larrycoincidences:

    whenever i get low on money i start thinking really irrationally like what if i hadn’t spent that $10 back in 2004 

    (Source: liloury, via thelolahaze)


  14. WWII destroyed so much accumulated wealth that in its aftermath, a raft of previously unimaginable policies became the norm. Trade unionism, progressive taxation, tenants’ rights and other rules that spread out access to economic privilege and mobility became the norm, and the growth of fortunes was dramatically slowed all over the world. But by the 1980s, there was a big and important enough class of very rich people that they were able to exert serious political pressure, and the neoliberal era began, with Reagan and Thatcher. From then on, the return on capital has mounted even as growth has slowed, and the gap between the rich and poor has widened to the point where we are teetering on the brink of a society with such entrenched hereditary inequality that it can make no claim to “meritocratic” virtue.

  15. sfmoma:


    "96zc14" 5.5 x 8.5 inch paper collage by Zach Collins 2014

    (via darksilenceinsuburbia)