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Edie Sedgwick dancing in The Factory

(via hype-cities)

English Eyes

I Feel Like Saying A Beatnik Poem 1950’s B Movie Style

Turn your eyes inside and dig the vacuum. Tomorrow… drag

Photos: Tomás Peña; Stylist: Ella Cepeda; Model: Marbrisa Ter-Veen

Bedtime Stories

The far out plane you call me from is already gone
and still again to come.
A symmetry of backwards time,
who counts the minutes
when they are out of line?
An afternoon of books
and daydreams of you
still haunts my mind.
It was always you.
The rhythm of the seven seas
came together just to conceive
the idea of you and me.
And with our years, our heads
have so faithfully disagreed.
But every thought and moment
has taken seed
so that our hearts have woven
the other’s complete.
Stacks of stories
written under starry nights alone
beg for the long retreat of my soul’s journey home

For a Stone Girl at Sanchi

half asleep on the cold grass
night rain flicking the maples
under a black bowl upside-down
on a flat land
on a wobbling speck
smaller than stars,
the size of a seed,
hollow as bird skulls.
light flies across it
–never is seen.

a big rock weatherd funny,
old tree trunks turnd stone,
split rocks and find clams.
all that time
two flesh persons changing,
clung to, doorframes
notions, spear-hafts
in a rubble of years.
this dream pops. it was real:
and it lasted forever.

Gary Snyder

(via coyotesaint)


Edie Sedgwick,1965.

I really don’t know why it is that all of us are so committed to the sea, except I think it is because we all came from the sea. And it is an interesting biological fact that all of us have, in our veins, the exact same percentage of salt in our blood that exists in the ocean…therefore, we have salt in our blood, in our sweat, in our tears. We are tied to the ocean. And when we go back to the sea, whether it is to sail or to watch it, we are going back from whence we came.

John F. Kennedy

James Franco: Psycho Nacirema

Psycho Nacirema presents a mise-en-scène of director Alfred Hitchcock’s 1960 thriller Psycho, remodelling the infamous Bates Motel where the intrigue of the film takes place, intertwined with the 1920’s Arbuckle scandal.

Book Bed!

To resolve the issues of lack of space faced by a lot of urban-dwelling Japanese families, photographer and innovator, Yusuke Suzuki, created a ‘fold-up’ bed in the shape of a book. When the book is opened at night, it’s pages serve as a duvet and pillows and it comes with large cut out shapes and illustrations. During the day it can be folded up and used as a playmat.


at Shakespeare & Company by tajfu on Flickr.

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