Radical Center

fun drinking game: take a shot everytime xkit causes you to accidentally one-click-reblog someone’s personal post

20 hours ago 1 note

martinjensen:

Ieri, oggi, domani [Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow] (1963, Vittorio De Sica)

Cinematography by Guiseppe Rotunno 

1 day agofilmsploitationmartinjensen 139 notes
1 day agoartforbabiesc00lsprout 16,240 notes
1 day agolizzysmartiffydoyoudo 10,338 notes

20aliens:

Elephant Rose by Jean-Baptiste Courtier

1 day ago20aliens 1,811 notes
2 days agoartvevoweheartit.com 1,067 notes

today i submitted my last college assignment and got hired for a second internship so yeah i’m feeling hot to trot 8) 

2 days ago 6 notes
Today’s literary professionals are caught between institutional professionalism and the subversive impulse that brought them to literature in the first place. Whereas the mods were defiantly stylish and mildly rebellious while longing for a greater degree of respectability, English professors are respectable and professional while longing for the passion and engagement and excitement of literature, the Thing Itself of reading. This Thing—call it insight, inspiration, or truth—whatever it was at first, it wasn’t about wanting to publish papers. It wasn’t about wanting to be right. It wasn’t about wanting to talk well or talk fast. It wasn’t about wanting an open schedule, praise for one’s own thoughts, or (though I’m not sure about this one) sex with admirers. It was about literature telling us something we weren’t getting anywhere else. We stayed up late thinking about it and it changed the way we saw the world the next morning.
- Going Underground by Raphael Allison - Guernica / A Magazine of Art & Politics (via arabellesicardi)
2 days agoarabellesicardiguernicamag.com 218 notes#quote #lit

Manhattan at 6 a.m.

Manhattan at 6 a.m.

4 days agoviagedavykesey 164,020 notes
4 days agoplain-petalcold-november-dreams 312,007 notes
4 days agofevrathvndermag 1,569 notes#food
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4 days agoitchycloththetomlynn 86 notes#sounds
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