George Lucas – Freiheit (1966)

George Lucas student film that in a short timeframe shows the value of freedom  

brightlightsloudnoises:

passionateloveroflife:

"i saw you farther from the edge and you looked good"

young and Paperback Heart by Bill Winchester (brightlightsloudnoises) on Amazon.com
fleurdulys:

Distant Thunder - Andrew Wyeth
1961

fleurdulys:

Distant Thunder - Andrew Wyeth

1961

(via marshmallowsandbubbles)

For my Grandad

clawfish:

A wonderful thought and tribute

Originally posted on Karen Lawrence Photography:

My paternal grandfather ‘Joe’ was a young lad of 15 when he signed up for ‘Queen and Country’ at the beginning of the 1st World War. He lied about his age to become a private in the Cheshire Regiment and to go to war. Like him many young men disobeyed their parents and left for a grand adventure never to…

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catmota:

Gedrückt  (1929)
Wassily Kandinsky
more works by this artist

catmota:

Gedrückt  (1929)

Wassily Kandinsky

more works by this artist

(via marshmallowsandbubbles)

uutpoetry:

Mussolini Wept

See Zizek touching his nose.
See it replaced by another kind of liability: 
sweet Princesse de Parme waving across the aisle
celebrating a very approximate breakdown
in the eye of eyes.
Leaping peppers could sometimes just as well be defined as
internal forcefields 
in the neverending story
of your white elephant salad.

Mussolini wept; catwalks fell;
and carefully manipulated concomitance relays its
retrospections, anticipations, and red breasts.
From the waste down we are the suspension of disbelief.
From the tombs of our fathers to now we are the activity,
or rather the presence, of the narrator himself.
Nothing can overreach its own nonorganized position.
All possibility laughs
like kind hatchets
in the unrealism garage.

seed text: Narrative Discourse, by Gérard Genet
art by recombiner

We all have a white elephant salad

uutpoetry:

Mussolini Wept

See Zizek touching his nose.
See it replaced by another kind of liability:
sweet Princesse de Parme waving across the aisle
celebrating a very approximate breakdown
in the eye of eyes.
Leaping peppers could sometimes just as well be defined as
internal forcefields
in the neverending story
of your white elephant salad.

Mussolini wept; catwalks fell;
and carefully manipulated concomitance relays its
retrospections, anticipations, and red breasts.
From the waste down we are the suspension of disbelief.
From the tombs of our fathers to now we are the activity,
or rather the presence, of the narrator himself.
Nothing can overreach its own nonorganized position.
All possibility laughs
like kind hatchets
in the unrealism garage.

seed text: Narrative Discourse, by Gérard Genet
art by recombiner

We all have a white elephant salad

rollingstone:

See the complete winners list from this year’s Emmys.

Here they are
cinephiliabeyond:

“If you get the passion to do it and you do it and it doesn’t work out, I worked for three years on a 16mm film that ended becoming nothing but guitar picks. I was very disappointed when I realized it wasn’t any good, but it was my film school and I actually got away really cheap. When it was all over, I knew how to make a movie. I didn’t want to show anybody that but I had the experience.” —Quentin Tarantino

Quentin Tarantino: Hollywood’s Boy Wonder takes you into the world of the filmmaker who went from working at a video rental store to becoming a Sundance favorite with Reservoir Dogs and then a Palme d’Or winner with Pulp Fiction. The documentary is comprised by telling interviews with Terry Gilliam, Samuel L. Jackson, and others, though much of the screen time is spent with Quentin Tarantino himself, who shares his thoughts on his past, his then early film career, and his approach to filmmaking. An important lesson to take from the documentary is that success does not happen overnight. From his first attempt at film with My Best Friend’s Birthday to Reservoir Dogs, Tarantino struggled to get his film career started. When speaking of Hollywood, he says, “in this town you can die of encouragement,” and explains how for 3 years, he was always two weeks away from having a budget. As the documentary shows, even when an additional 2 years passed by, Tarantino kept working at it, which is the crucial lesson to take from his film career… Good filmmaking is Passion, Patience, and Perseverance. —A-BitterSweet-Life


For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

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cinephiliabeyond:

“If you get the passion to do it and you do it and it doesn’t work out, I worked for three years on a 16mm film that ended becoming nothing but guitar picks. I was very disappointed when I realized it wasn’t any good, but it was my film school and I actually got away really cheap. When it was all over, I knew how to make a movie. I didn’t want to show anybody that but I had the experience.” Quentin Tarantino

Quentin Tarantino: Hollywood’s Boy Wonder takes you into the world of the filmmaker who went from working at a video rental store to becoming a Sundance favorite with Reservoir Dogs and then a Palme d’Or winner with Pulp Fiction. The documentary is comprised by telling interviews with Terry Gilliam, Samuel L. Jackson, and others, though much of the screen time is spent with Quentin Tarantino himself, who shares his thoughts on his past, his then early film career, and his approach to filmmaking. An important lesson to take from the documentary is that success does not happen overnight. From his first attempt at film with My Best Friend’s Birthday to Reservoir Dogs, Tarantino struggled to get his film career started. When speaking of Hollywood, he says, “in this town you can die of encouragement,” and explains how for 3 years, he was always two weeks away from having a budget. As the documentary shows, even when an additional 2 years passed by, Tarantino kept working at it, which is the crucial lesson to take from his film career… Good filmmaking is Passion, Patience, and Perseverance.A-BitterSweet-Life

For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

altlitlibrary:

I WILL ALWAYS BE YOUR WHORE [love songs for Billy Corgan] is the debut poetry collection by Alexandra Naughton, published by Punk Hostage Press in January, 2014.
Available for $9.95 via createspace and amazon.

altlitlibrary:

I WILL ALWAYS BE YOUR WHORE [love songs for Billy Corgan] is the debut poetry collection by Alexandra Naughton, published by Punk Hostage Press in January, 2014.

Available for $9.95 via createspace and amazon.

a young hamster

altlitgossip:

a hamster opening its mouth slowly closing its mouth very slowly

4 a.m.

3 a.m.

standing at the refrigerator

the peanut butter is floating a little

a hamster running behind the orange juice continuously

a close-up of a hamster’s face

2 p.m.

an enormous bear sprinting across a…