Leave the gun, take the canoli
Twenty-two year old. Avid reader and writer.
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philamuseum:

We discovered some Museum visitors that look an awful lot alike the artworks they are looking at. Coincidence? Which artwork at the Museum best suits your style?

The Ballet Class,” c. 1880, Hilaire-Germain-Edgar Degas

White and Black,” 1955, Ellsworth Kelly, Collection of the artist © Ellsworth Kelly

A Wheatfield on a Summer’s Afternoon,” 1942, Marc Chagall © Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / ADAGP, Paris

Untitled XXI,” 1982, Willem de Kooning © The Willem de Kooning Foundation / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York

Red,” 1955-56, Sam Francis © Samuel L. Francis Foundation, California / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York

Umpferstedt II,” 1914, Lyonel Feininger © Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / VG Bild-Kunst, Bonn

(via post-impressionisms)

James Dean photographed by Dennis Stock, NYC, 1955.

(Source: thelittlefreakazoidthatcould, via mystupidfuck)

wonderlands-absent-queen:

i think part of the reason why 80’s movies were so great was because they explore the idea of teenagers that have absolutely no where to go or no idea of what to do with their life- and that’s okay.

(Source: nickdunnne, via garrbagequeen)

hiddles-is-life:

comfortspringstation:

Kitten rejected by mother and raised by golden retriever

So cute it make me wanna cry.

(via garrbagequeen)

missliteraryali:

Magnificent 19th-Century Library Shelves 350,000 Books

Feast your eyes on the elegant grandeur of the Real Gabinete Português de Leitura (known in English as the Royal Portuguese Reading Room or the Royal Cabinet), a 19th-century library in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. Constructed from 1880 to 1887 under the direction of architect Rafael da Silva e Castro, the magnificent library has the distinction of holding the largest and most valuable collection of Portuguese works outside of Portugal, with over 350,000 volumes filling its countless bookshelves.

(via rivaimyassaman)

When all you’ve got is nothing, there’s a lot to go around.

(Source: waltdisneysdaily, via sothisisthehobbit)

martinaesp:

18th century hats - Élisabeth Vigée-Le Brun
Louise Élisabeth Vigée Le Brun was a French painter, and is recognized as the most important female painter of the 18th century.

Her style is generally considered Rococo and shows interest in the subject of neoclassical painting. Vigée Le Brun cannot be considered a pure Neoclassist, however, in that she creates mostly portraits in Neoclassical dress rather than the History painting. In her choice of color and style while serving as the portrait painter to Marie Antoinette, Vigée Le Brun is purely Rococo.

(via sothisisthehobbit)

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