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May 22 2017

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New Dawn Fades - Siglo XX aka The Sunshine Boys

May 15 2017


Bernini Sculpture: Pluto and Proserpina (1621-22).

This is marble.

He was 23 years old when he finished this. 

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zero light plants


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Klimt’s studio with the last paintings he was working on. Vienna.

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Bande à part
Jean-Luc #Godard

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Dean Loomis, Young Students in Paris, 1961

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May 14 2017



If you’re one of those people who go, “fat people should get HEALTHY! and EXERCISE!!!”, here is a list of things you are not allowed to do:

  • make fun of fat people dancing
  • make fun of fat people wearing exercisey clothes
  • go ‘ew gross’ at fat people in swimwear
  • make fun of fat people exercising
  • be grossed out by fat people swimming
  • be judgy about fat people getting out of breath 
  • be grossed out by fat people sweating
  • be grossed out by fat people leaving the house
  • make fun of fat people in sports bras
  • go ‘ew gross’ at fat people exercising in a way that involves jiggling
  • make fun of fat people doing yoga                                                            

if you do any of the above things, you don’t actually give a fuck about HEALTHYY!!! EXERCISE!!!! you’re just a bully.

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“L’opéra-mouffe” (1958) - Agnès Varda

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“Epic Couch Cake

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Tres beaux
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Super Mario Bros: The Last Mushroom

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"Und wie macht ein Mensch?"
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May 12 2017

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This isn’t mm,,, but I wanted to share this with u all because it made me laugh a Lot

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Fun fact: the anti-Semitic stereotypes about Jews having lots of money/being greedy/cheap began in the Middle Ages thanks to Christian laws.

The Christian church began forbidding Christians from having professions that involved lending money, banking, or pawn work. It was because the church believed that money was ultimately unclean so although it was considered a necessity, Christians were instructed to deal with it as little as possible.

But someone still needed to run all of those money-based businesses. So these societies which were already run by Christian leadership basically made it a rule that these businesses had to be run by Jews since they were already “unclean”. Furthermore, due to other restrictions on Jewish people in these areas, these money-based positions were pretty much some of the only jobs Jews could legally hold.

This eventually led to numerous stereotypes involving Jews and money. And the acidity of these stereotypes grew when Christian people and leaders became resentful of the livelihood Jews were able to achieve for themselves with these jobs.

So to sum up: Christian society forces Jews to hold down money-centered jobs since, according to the church, Jews were already going to Hell. Then, once they made lives with these roles they were forced into, Jews were mocked and hated for being successful.

History major here, just want to add details to emphasize how damaging these stereotypes are, even to a modern audience. To do so, I need to quote the introduction to “The Ashgate Research Companion to Monsters and the Monstrous” by Asa Simon Mittman.

In his class, Mittman was teaching his students about the negative portrayals of Jewish people in medieval works, specifically “Demons, Saracens and Jewswhich depicts them as literal monsters. Hooked noses, fangs, grimaces, the whole she-bang. He then recounts this anecdote.

“One of my students raised her hand after this discussion, with a look of confusion and anger on her face. She said that she did not understand what I was ‘trying to get at.’ She said, with a quaver of emotion in her voice, that I was making too much out of nothing, since this is what Jews look like, more or less. And anyway, she continued, the Jews are Christ-killers. She then screamed out the text of John 19:15, saying “the Jews shouted, ‘Kill him! Kill him! Crucify him!’

She was quoting, interestingly, from the “God’s Word Translation,” the most violent English translation i have been able to find, since most read ‘take him’ or ‘away with him,’ where this one reads ‘kill him.’ […] The resulting impression, conveyed by my student, was that the Jewish monster was real. The impact of these imagined monsters has all been too real, form the middle ages onward.

I was struck temporarily speechless, but as I soundlessly worked my jaw to formulate a reply, I saw in the eyes of all the other students a shocked recognition that, in essence, answers the question posed at the outset: all of this matters. All of this is relevant. I was trying to show how medieval images were designed to allow medievals to confuse one group of Jews from the first century with all Jews in their own day, and here, in twenty-first-century America, my students saw this same notion quite alive. “

All of this matters.

All of this is relevant.

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