(via wurkhunty)

Source: 69thstreet



Eternally cool.

Source: sunsetgun

6lauren bacall, seen, medium,


Tierra Caliente Ticitoza 2014 Mexican history 2 (by Rafael CA)
Nikon D3
Focal Length


Tierra Caliente Ticitoza 2014 Mexican history 2 (by Rafael CA)

(via swinton)

Source: Flickr / rafabatlle

6felt, medium,


Soviet poster for MAN WITH A MOVIE CAMERA (Dziga Vertov, USSR, 1929)

Designers: Vladimir (1899-1982) and Georgi Stenberg (1900-1933)

Poster source: Christie’s

MAN WITH A MOVIE CAMERA was just voted the Greatest Documentary of All Time in a Sight & Sound poll of 340 critics, programmers and filmmakers.

And this poster was sold for $176,000 at auction in November 2012, making it one of the ten most expensive movie posters of all time.

Source: movieposteroftheday

6man with a movie camera, dziga vertov, movie poster, guinevere van seenus, medium,

It’s August! Can you believe my friend-of-Dorothy ass has never seen this movie? I’ll remedy that this month. Note in the bottom left corner, James Mason giving Judy a real good one, haha. Oh the ’50s!

6a star is born, george cukor, judy garland, james mason, seen, medium,

Top First Viewings Jul ‘14

  1. Boyhood (Richard Linklater, 2014, USA)
  2. Manakamana (Stephanie Spray & Pacho Velez, 2013, Nepal/USA)
  3. Obvious Child (Gillian Robespierre, 2014, USA)
  4. Broken Arrow (Delmer Daves, 1950, USA)
  5. Susana (Luis Buñuel, 1951, Mexico)

Worthy Mentions: Overlord, The Nines, Snowpiercer

6boyhood, richard linklater, ethan hawke, patricia arquette, manakamana, stephanie spray, pacho velez, obvious child, gillian robespierre, jenny slate, broken arrow, delmer daves, jimmy stewart, susana, luis bunuel, rosita quintana, seensaid, lists,

HP Scanjet djf2200
Focal Length


Joe Survilas, unknown photographer.

Source: vintagemaleerotica

6sexy, felt,

The Nines (John August, 2007, USA)
A fairly hokey yet mostly interesting attempt at making silly connections between performance, addiction, mediamaking and (playing) god in our everyday lives. How very Los Angeles. It’s great to see Melissa McCarthy not be the butt of successive fat jokes, and maybe this is the best Ryan Reynolds has ever been/can ever be? I have to admit, I was pretty moved by their chemistry in their farewell scene. It’d be nice if more of Hollywood’s Ryans got to kiss more of its McCarthies that tenderly. 3/5

Tango & Cash (Andrei Konchalovsky, 1989, USA)
Kurt Russell is my boyfriend.  3/5

Marketa Lazarová (František Vláčil, 1967, Czechoslovakia)
A long, frantic, hypertense unfurl of a Middle Ages (non)historical recreation that barely drew me in during its near three-hour running time. Formally, it’s all-or-nothing, using every example of camera movement/placement and editing rhythm under the sun, with the result more bloated and contemporary than agile and mythical that I think it’s aiming for. But still, this is some of the most tremendous, truly stunning black-and-whtite cinematography I’ve ever seen. Holy smokes, I will never forget those wolves, patiently watching in the distance like little grim reapers.  3/5

Coherence (James Ward Byrkit, 2014, USA)
Pretty much the same movie as Shane Carruth’s Primer, a nonsensical non-linear narrative puzzle that curiously devotes itself to making some kind of linear sense. Here, it’s more fun to ponder the offscreen implications of its “science” than what’s being shown, and personally I like the coldness of Carruth’s own micro-budget venture more than the flimsy past-drama linchpins tacked between Byrkit’s characters for the sake of warmth and emotional stakes. Its best scenes are straight out of doppelgänger lore and anxiety, and readily made me recall the unease of Villeneuve’s Enemy.  2.5/5

6the nines, john august, ryan reynolds, melissa mccarthy, tango & cash, kurt russell, marketa lazarova, frantisek vlacil, coherence, james ward byrkit, seensaid, film review, movie review, said, large, criterion collection,

Marketa Lazarová (František Vláčil, 1967, Czechoslovakia)
Marketa Lazarová (František Vláčil, 1967, Czechoslovakia)

Best Song Scores*

  1. Mean Streets  Martin Scorsese, 1973
  2. McCabe & Mrs. Miller  Robert Altman, 1971
  3. American Graffiti  George Lucas, 1973
  4. Cold Water  Olivier Assayas, 1994
  5. Killer of Sheep  Charles Burnett, 1979
  6. Dazed and Confused  Richard Linklater, 1993
  7. Trainspotting  Danny Boyle, 1996
  8. Easy Rider  Dennis Hopper, 1969
  9. The Royal Tenenbaums  Wes Anderson, 2001
  10. Super Fly  Gordon Parks Jr., 1972
  11. Distant Voices, Still Lives  Terence Davies, 1988
  12. The Big Chill  Lawrence Kasdan, 1983
  13. The Graduate  Mike Nichols, 1967
  14. Scorpio Rising  Kenneth Anger, 1964
  15. Bad Timing  Nicolas Roeg, 1980
  16. Goodfellas  Martin Scorsese, 1990
  17. Repo Man  Alex Cox, 1984
  18. Harold and Maude  Hal Ashby, 1971
  19. Boogie Nights  Paul Thomas Anderson, 1997
  20. Pulp Fiction  Quentin Tarantino, 1994

*Films that rely on popular music instead of a traditional score.

From the “Trivial Top 20” in the July/August 2014 Film Comment

6mean streets, mccabe and mrs miller, american graffiti, cold water, killer of sheep, dazed and confused, trainspotting, easy rider, the royal tenenbaums, super fly, distant voices still lives, the big chill, the graduate, scorpio rising, bad timing, film comment, trivial top 20, lists, goodfellas, repo man,

Eyvind Earle, Midnight Blue, 1983

(via thequeerfrontier)

Source: acrossmyeuniverse

6eyvind earle, midnight blue, fine art, medium,

My new fun little bathroom octopus friend I found in Santa Fe.

6octopus, cruz gallery, canyon road, felt, decor, medium,