Here are some dogs enjoying Popsicles. 

(Source: Flickr / dynamutt, via coppersuns)


Sherilyn Fenn and Kyle MacLachlan as Audrey Horne and Agent Cooper in promotional shots for the second season of Twin Peaks, 1990.

(via suicideblonde)


R.I.P. Leonard Knight (1931–2014)

(via contramonte)

Pacific Sunset, Costa Rica


Together We Can See The World

When grandpa Horst walked into the Best Friends adoption center, a cat with only one eye caught his attention. Just like the cat, grandpa Horst can only see through one eye.
“Horst and Mimi bonded at the Best Friends Pet Adoption Center in Salt Lake City just a few weeks ago,” Best Friends Animal Society – Utah wrote. After meeting Mimi, he knew right away that that was the cat for him.
“You can’t see out of your right eye, and I can’t see out of my left, but together we can see the world,” Horst said to his furry companion in his home in Colorado.
“My grandfather and Mimi are truly happy together! I haven’t seen him this happy in years,” said Horst’s granddaughter Heather.

Via Love Meow

(via cobscookbay)


A biography of the woman who inspired The Lady of the Camellias by Alexandre Dumas fils’ and Verdi’s “La Traviata”….
"On an early summer afternoon in 1841, the stagecoach from Paris drew up in front of the Hôtel de La Poste in Nonant, a village in Lower Normandy. Among the alighting passengers were two girls in their late teens: the tall one, pale and elegantly dressed, was Alphonsine Plessis, a fledgling courtesan; the other, plump and pink-cheeked, was her maid, Rose." —from THE GIRL WHO LOVED CAMELLIAS: The Life and Legend of Marie Duplessis by Julie Kavanagh 

This riveting biography brilliantly explores the short, intense, and passionate life of the country girl from Normandy, who at thirteen fled her brute of a father to go to Paris. Almost overnight she became one of the most admired courtesans of the 1840s—the inspiration for Alexandre Dumas fils’ The Lady of the Camellias and Verdi’s La Traviata. With her aristocratic ways, elegant clothes and signature camellias, Marie was always a subject of fascination at the opera and the boulevard cafés. Her death at twenty-three from tuberculosis created such an outpouring of sympathy in the press that Charles Dickens, who was in Paris at the time, was amazed. “Everything is erased in the face of an incident which is far more important,” he wrote, “the romantic death of one of the glories of the demi-monde, the beautiful, the famous Marie Duplessis.” Read an excerpt here: http://ow.ly/AychT



I don’t even like The Row. Who did creative for this?/Who is that model?

(via actiias-luna)


"One of the magical things about theater is that it gathers a crowd of people in a quiet space, and each member of the audience gets to see how people respond differently to the different things being said on stage. The person next to you will laugh at something that you’d never think of laughing at, and you’ll get a glimpse into all the different ways of viewing the world. Unfortunately, so much theater today is less nuanced. It gives you a large dose of one way of thinking, in hopes of getting as many of the same type of people into the theater as possible."


Girl," my photo set for my Creative Arts graduation project

(via oxblood)

"Allow yourself to be a beginner. No one starts off being excellent."
Wendy Flynn
via littlefancynancy (via graspingthebirdstail)

(via oxblood)



Licia Ronzulli, member of the European Parliament, has been taking her daughter Vittoria to the Parliament sessions for two years now.

Every time this is on my dash, it’s an automatic reblog.

(via thefuuuucomics)