A flapper with a broken time machine. Kicked too high during a Charleston competition and landed in a modern newsroom.
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Trying the #handart trend. (at Washington Heights)

Trying the #handart trend. (at Washington Heights)

artlog:

teamLab in NYC

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nprfreshair:

Hide-n-seek, anyone?

nprfreshair:

Hide-n-seek, anyone?

at MoMA PS1

at MoMA PS1

jesuisperdu:

maxime maufra
camnfocus:

Artist, Justin Gaffrey’s Pants • by: New York Photographer, Emilee Ramsier.

camnfocus:

Artist, Justin Gaffrey’s Pants • by: New York Photographer, Emilee Ramsier.

nprfreshair:

Marja Mills, a reporter for the Chicago Tribune, spent 18 months living next door to Harper Lee and her sister Alice. Maureen Corrigan reviews Mills’ book about the experience, titled  The Mockingbird Next Door: 

Rather than warmed-over gossip, what The Mockingbird Next Door does offer is a rich sense of the daily texture of the Lee sisters’ lives. By the time she moved to Monroeville, Mills had been diagnosed with Lupus and was out on disability from the Chicago Tribune. Consequently, she entered easily into the world of the Lees and their “gray-haired crew” — all of them shared aching joints and free time to talk about books and local history, to go fishing and take long car rides into the country. Mills says she had to watch herself with Harper, who had more of an “edge” than her older sister Alice. Whereas Harper could shut down a conversation with a frosty stare or a few choice cuss words, Alice comes off as gracious, grounded and principled. During her long legal career, she was a steady proponent of The Civil Rights Movement, prompting Harper Lee to refer to Alice admiringly as: “Atticus in a skirt.”


Photo: Book author Harper Lee and Mary Badham (in the tire swing), who plays Scout in the film version of “To Kill a Mockingbird,” are shown on a film set at Universal Studio in 1961.

nprfreshair:

Marja Mills, a reporter for the Chicago Tribune, spent 18 months living next door to Harper Lee and her sister Alice. Maureen Corrigan reviews Mills’ book about the experience, titled  The Mockingbird Next Door

Rather than warmed-over gossip, what The Mockingbird Next Door does offer is a rich sense of the daily texture of the Lee sisters’ lives. By the time she moved to Monroeville, Mills had been diagnosed with Lupus and was out on disability from the Chicago Tribune. Consequently, she entered easily into the world of the Lees and their “gray-haired crew” — all of them shared aching joints and free time to talk about books and local history, to go fishing and take long car rides into the country. Mills says she had to watch herself with Harper, who had more of an “edge” than her older sister Alice. Whereas Harper could shut down a conversation with a frosty stare or a few choice cuss words, Alice comes off as gracious, grounded and principled. During her long legal career, she was a steady proponent of The Civil Rights Movement, prompting Harper Lee to refer to Alice admiringly as: “Atticus in a skirt.”

Photo: Book author Harper Lee and Mary Badham (in the tire swing), who plays Scout in the film version of “To Kill a Mockingbird,” are shown on a film set at Universal Studio in 1961.

nosego:

Detail of “Infinite Voyager” for #openchannels with @thinkspace_art #thinkspacegallery

nosego:

Detail of “Infinite Voyager” for #openchannels with @thinkspace_art #thinkspacegallery

shortcutsradio:

"I thought these were just my starter friends…"
Spending this afternoon renouncing all other radio storytellers in favour of this amazing back catalogue of Miranda July stories from WNYC’s The Next Big Thing. Listen!


Fracking love Miranda July

shortcutsradio:

"I thought these were just my starter friends…"

Spending this afternoon renouncing all other radio storytellers in favour of this amazing back catalogue of Miranda July stories from WNYC’s The Next Big Thing. Listen!

Fracking love Miranda July


An outtake of Lana Del Rey photographed by Nicole Nodland for L’Officiel Paris, 2013.

An outtake of Lana Del Rey photographed by Nicole Nodland for L’Officiel Paris, 2013.