Phil Hale, a London based illustrator, knows what to do. His illustrations are incredibly rich with disjointed movement, explosive energy, and raw masculinity that which all combines into an overwhelming visit to drama itself.Hale‘s caught-in-the-moment subjects in contexts that can be described as a bit dark reminded me of the time I fell in love with J.D. Salinger’s Catcher in the Rye. In my fantasy world, Hale and Salinger would be exchanging ideas for a collaborative project to illustrate Catcher over a casual dinner (Salinger making sure the plot in the book is followed), where I would join them for the meal as a mutual acquaintance they don’t mind having around, share a few laughs with the fellows, and silently admire them both while watching them talk.
fedora philosophy 101
racism doesn’t exist because when i played a redguard character in skyrim the nord guards were no more or less inclined to arrest me for pickpocketing Ysolda in whiterun, however it *was* easier for me to run away
#missingperson!! direct any questions or information to the email provided. #atauideng #nyc #helpfindme
i am looking for tumblr user hornworms, his blog is deactivated. anybody know where he went?
having a Brown boyfriend who lives in one of the most violent cities in the US is what i’ve got going on right now. i’m so safe up here in the middle of nowhere on a fucking RESORT and he’s down there. not that there’d be any way for me to protect him regardless.
holding all of the victims of police brutality in my heart. and texting dj “i love you” every 15 minutes or so.
flying face-first into death,
with no chance of slowing down,
doing everything i can to keep my breath calm enough to utter “oh my god” evenly, twice,
feeling him look over at me while we caught air,
hearing my car crush itself around us while burrowing into the earth,
slowly realizing that neither of us arm harmed,
and feeling his arms loop around me and pull me out of the cloud of shattered glass,
is the best thing that has ever happened to me.
Art Focus:Adam Lupton
For this edition of our Art Focus feature, we present to you the work of Canadian artist Adam Lupton. Painted in oils, his portraiture oftentimes features multiple visages blurred together in a fragmented reality that seems to reflect the different struggles his subjects have with identity. Examples of this include different glimpses of a man dressing in drag and snapshots of another person putting on different masks
Finally, a company that cares about my need for ladylike cheese.
but wait the only difference is that the “jill” kind is reduced fat
Anthony Gormley, sculptures from “Domains”, “Bodies in Space" and "Apart" at his studio, 2003
Looks like I’m doling out some fresh garlic-butter blessings tonight.