lydiastilinski:

Chris Pratt and Anna Faris pose during the 2014 iHeartRadio Music Festival

(via hambyjessicas)

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(Most of) Awesome Mix, Vol. 1

(via suchwonderfulthings)

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Sundance 2014 EW protraits.

(via superclones)

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fire-og:

lavsch:

br-eathing:

bathmonkeys:

breathing life into the lifeless

Who drew this??

Or snorting a mountain of coke. Perspective is up to you.

Lmao

(via hipsterwannabe)

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fire-og:

lavsch:

br-eathing:

bathmonkeys:

breathing life into the lifeless

Who drew this??

Or snorting a mountain of coke. Perspective is up to you.

Lmao

(via hipsterwannabe)

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nip-punk:

adslibitum:

MusiXploitation by Ads Libitum:

shop / facebook / tumblr / portfolio

one of the coolest posts i’ve seen on tumblr

(via hipsterwannabe)

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Tina Fey talks about her daughter, Penelope Richmond playing with Amy Poehler’s son, Abel Arnett during the shooting of The Nest.

(via amypoehler)

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tarkovskologist:

"Taxi Driver was very much Paul Schrader’s script. He wrote it over a period, I don’t know, I keep thinking maybe four, five weeks, three weeks maybe. He was in a very lonely state at the time, a very bad state of frame of mind as you can tell from the film. The loneliness, frustration, anxiety, fear. It’s all there. And, somehow, I connected with the material. Travis was an outsider. I thought of myself as an outsider. Maybe because I was a kid with asthma or whatever, I don’t know. I’ve always felt like that.  The anger and the rage are always there. Maybe it’s because of the way I grew up. I don’t know but it’s there. It was there with Schrader. It was there in Travis. And, in a way, I felt it was like an umbilical cord to me. I felt as if I just knew it intrinsically. And De Niro felt a similar way, although we never articulated it with Bob. He doesn’t have to talk about it. He does it, you see. And so it was a really perfect union of the three of us.
I don’t like a lot of violence in films, but it’s the way I grew up. I saw that sort of thing all the time. I knew that there was a double edge to violence, especially when you’re younger. There’s an excitement to it. But it’s really ugly and it’s bad and it’s wrong. I just saw it that way. Growing up I saw how undignified it was, but part of it was just a bunch of kids in the street being tough sometimes. That’s everywhere. That’s not just the Lower East Side. I saw things when I was eight or nine years old, you know, and it leaves an impression on you. And so I usually approach violence in as honest a way as possible and there’s no doubt about it. I’m not saying that a ten-year-old kid should see these films, you know. They shouldn’t. There should be some regulation. But I always stayed as true as I could to what I knew… I didn’t think the film would ever get anywhere. We were doing it as a labor of love.” — Martin Scorsese, Taxi Driver (1976)

(via hipsterwannabe)

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