The Bedroom in Arles

Talk to me?  

Disoriented San Francisco lesbian back from spending a year abroad. I just finished my studies in Art History and European History.

I like wearing lots of make-up, analog cameras, Japanese wood block prints, ice cream, flowers, reefer, being poly, Toulouse-Lautrec, train rides, when my house is completely silent, tacky dishes, cats and being between the legs of naked women.

Si t'es français, parle avec moi! Je suis en train d'apprendre le langue.
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nyctaeus:

Nam June Paik, Reclining Buddha, 1994

nyctaeus:

Nam June Paik, Reclining Buddha, 1994

(via microcliche)

— 3 days ago with 2228 notes

astralpriestess:

Disclosure || you & me ft. Eliza Doolittle (Flume Remix) 

— 3 days ago with 30 notes
"I don’t understand why sex is more shocking than violence."
Lea Seydoux talking about American films (via lunardemons)

(Source: tvshows-who-knows, via sin-sex-satan)

— 1 week ago with 135651 notes

John Lennon in the jacket that was supposedly the inspiration for the Sgt. Pepper’s look. 1967.

John Lennon in the jacket that was supposedly the inspiration for the Sgt. Pepper’s look. 1967.

(Source: yesthatbeatlemaniac, via fuckyeah60sfashion)

— 1 week ago with 1667 notes
atlanticinfocus:

From Meghalaya: The Wettest Place on Earth, one of 18 photos. In a scene played out every weekday morning, students of the RCLP School in Nongsohphan Village, Meghalaya, India, cross a bridge grown from the roots of a rubber tree. In the relentless damp of Meghalaya’s jungles, wooden structures rot away too quickly to be practical. For centuries the Khasi people have instead used the trainable roots of rubber trees to “grow” bridges over the region’s rivers. (© Amos Chapple)

atlanticinfocus:

From Meghalaya: The Wettest Place on Earth, one of 18 photos. In a scene played out every weekday morning, students of the RCLP School in Nongsohphan Village, Meghalaya, India, cross a bridge grown from the roots of a rubber tree. In the relentless damp of Meghalaya’s jungles, wooden structures rot away too quickly to be practical. For centuries the Khasi people have instead used the trainable roots of rubber trees to “grow” bridges over the region’s rivers. (© Amos Chapple)

— 1 week ago with 315 notes