(via nega-scott)

nprfreshair:

"Everybody said, ‘Oh you must’ve been on drugs when you made those movies.’ No! We weren’t on drugs when we made them. I was on on drugs when I thought them up and I was on drugs when we showed them, but I was never on drugs when we made them, because it was too hard.” 

- John Waters

Waters’ new book is called Carsick. It chronicles his hitchhiking journey across the country. 

Photo by Richard Burbridge, 2008 

(via hemingwayslemonade)

Edgar Wright with Simon Pegg, Kate Ashfield and Lucy Davis on the set of Shaun of the Dead (2004)

(via cinemastatic)

sockmonkeyrenegade:

thebestworstidea:

30-space-chickens-go:

Possibly one of the best characters to ever be on TV

Salem was such a good character no one cared he was a bad puppet.

This character was the reason I expected that someday my cat was going to talk to me.

(via daniellekay31)

(via 3ndearing)

(via madeupmonkeyshit)

(via sweetshambles)

oldfilmsflicker:

David Lynch, Who Began as a Visual Artist, Gets a Museum Show - NYTimes.com

(via 3ndearing)

(via heisenbergchronicles)

(via wutangxkitty)

denchgang:

amoyed:

hey where my baes at

image

(via mr-orange)

asylum-art:

Phil Hale illustrations

on Facebook

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. 


(via tinyelvenbaby)

(via gyukee)

cerulean-warbler:

johnskylar:

lisa-maxwell:

kyrafic:

"Never did like that much," is a baller and superb way to express your irritation with the way the patriarchy refuses to acknowledge how badass you are.

Word.

Before World War I, she shot a cigarette out of the mouth of the Kaiser of Germany at his request.

After the war started she sent him a letter asking for another chance, as she was afraid her aim might’ve been a little off.

Annie Fucking Oakley everyone

(via myliesenner)