Photo 19 Aug 79,150 notes

(Source: nhodesign)

Video 19 Aug 34,852 notes

(Source: tomatozero23)

via desiderium.
Photo 19 Aug 10,213 notes 
dappledwithshadow: Black Venus on Blue Background, Pierre Boncampain, s.d.

dappledwithshadowBlack Venus on Blue Background, Pierre Boncampain, s.d.

Quote 19 Aug 224 notes
When writing a novel a writer should create living people; people not characters. A character is a caricature.
— Earnest Hemingway (via ilovereadingandwriting)
Photo 19 Aug 2,431 notes

(Source: scorpiondagger)

Photo 19 Aug 159,739 notes

(Source: emildeville)

Photo 19 Aug 1,167 notes 
dotroom: City lights

dotroom: City lights

Video 17 Aug

Noelia Hurtado e Carlitos Espinoza.

Photo 17 Aug 3,971 notes deposito-de-tirinhas:

por Charles Schulz
www.peanuts.com/
Photo 17 Aug 7 notes purplevintagegirl:

Love is a Tango - Catrin Welz Stein

purplevintagegirl:

Love is a Tango - Catrin Welz Stein

Photo 17 Aug 16 notes felixinclusis:

richardsolomon: Everybody talks about the weather, but nobody does anything about it…Maria Corte. "Do not be angry with the rain; it simply does not know how to fall upwards."-Vladimir Nabokov

felixinclusis:

richardsolomon: Everybody talks about the weather, but nobody does anything about it…Maria Corte. "Do not be angry with the rain; it simply does not know how to fall upwards."-Vladimir Nabokov

Video 17 Aug 1,293 notes
Quote 17 Aug 365 notes
Appealing to the five senses is the feature that will always set writing apart from the visual media. A good writer will tell us what the world smells like, what the textures are, what the sounds are, what the light looks like, what the weather is.
— Janet Fitch (via writingquotes)
Photo 16 Aug 1,521 notes 1000drawings:

by Aitch
Photo 16 Aug 450 notes oldbookillustrations:

Merlin and Nimue.
Arthur Rackham, from The romance of King Arthur, abridged from Malory’s Morte d’Arthur by Alfred W. Pollard, New York, 1920.
(Source: archive.org)

oldbookillustrations:

Merlin and Nimue.

Arthur Rackham, from The romance of King Arthur, abridged from Malory’s Morte d’Arthur by Alfred W. Pollard, New York, 1920.

(Source: archive.org)


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