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My whole life tho

My whole life tho

(Source: free-your-soul-from-hospice, via somethington)

(Source: fer1972, via somethington)

I enjoy controlled loneliness. I like wandering around the city alone. I’m not afraid of coming back to an empty flat and lying down in an empty bed. I’m afraid of having no one to miss, of having no one to love.

— Kuba Wojewodzki, Polish journalist and comedian (via somethington)

(Source: wordsthat-speak, via somethington)

Babe @ruthbridget

Babe @ruthbridget

Or go home

Or go home

Aesthetic loo

Aesthetic loo

Danish Breakfast

Danish Breakfast

© Cornelia Prior

(Source: cazuiyo, via ruthbridget)

(Source: kevc, via ruthbridget)

globeandmale:

Wayne Koestenbaum, Why Art Is Always Emotional

globeandmale:

Wayne Koestenbaum, Why Art Is Always Emotional

(Source: hazelcills, via angstravaganza)

In West Kalimantan, a durian tree acquires the name of the Dayak person who planted it, and after his or her death, the relevant honorific as well. These trees have great longevity and produce substantial quantities of fruit during the annual harvest season, establishing a specific set of use rights held by the descendants of the person who planted them. […] The durian harvest is one of the few occasions on which particular configurations of kin come into view, especially several generations after a tree was planted. Rather than simply memorialize the deceased, the tree makes that person manifest in a distributed form across multiple generations through a unique network of kin. The natural features of the durian make it possible for the person to assume this expanded form across space and time, a configuration that can only be achieved long after his or her death.

Stuart Kirsch’s reiteration of Nancy Peluso’s 1996 work. Reverse Anthropology: Indigenous Analysis of Social and Environmental Relations in New Guinea.

This is one of the most beautiful things ever…

(via lunarfossil)

chapitre-suivant:

Chronique d’un été, Jean Rouch & Edgar Morin (1961)