fascist:

Sartre and his cat called Nothing.

fascist:

Sartre and his cat called Nothing.

(Source: lugubriousgame)

September 23rd with 2,764 notes - Reblog

September 23rd with 56 notes - Reblog
freundevonfreunden:

Zizek Meets Abercrombie & Fitch
The New Yorker has rediscovered a 2003 Abercrombie & Fitch catalogue which reveals that the editorial team invited contemporary critical theorist Slavoj Zizek to comment on the photos they had prepared. 
Read the full story here. 

freundevonfreunden:

Zizek Meets Abercrombie & Fitch

The New Yorker has rediscovered a 2003 Abercrombie & Fitch catalogue which reveals that the editorial team invited contemporary critical theorist Slavoj Zizek to comment on the photos they had prepared. 

Read the full story here

September 22nd with 2,162 notes - Reblog
euo:

Jenny Holzer.

euo:

Jenny Holzer.

September 22nd with 2,620 notes - Reblog

dogmobile:

Fall 2014 fashion: Scout’s ham costume from To Kill A Mockingbird

image

August 27th with 84,359 notes - Reblog
He lit a cigarette. His glass of whiskey lit a cigarette. “I can only truly love my dead best friend,” he said, “but not in a gay way. Women wouldn’t understand. They’re too gay.” Both of the cigarettes agreed.
from Mallory Ortberg’s hilarious “Male Novelist Jokes.” (via coketalk) - August 27th with 7,146 notes - Reblog
I just named my Fantasy Football team “Oh Joan, She Didion’t” August 23rd with 4 notes - Reblog
theparisreview:

As a kind of language, emoji “are the social lubricant smoothing the rough edges of our digital lives: they underscore tone, introduce humor, and give us a quick way to bring personality into otherwise monochrome spaces.” But are they too conservative? “What habits of daily life do emoji promote, from the painted nails to the martini glasses? What behavior do they normalize? … In a broad sense, what emoji are trying to sell us, if not happiness, is a kind of quiescence … Emoji can represent cocktails, paparazzo attacks, and other trappings of Western consumer and celebrity culture with ease. More complicated matters? There’s no emoji for that.”
For more of this morning’s roundup, click here.

theparisreview:

As a kind of language, emoji “are the social lubricant smoothing the rough edges of our digital lives: they underscore tone, introduce humor, and give us a quick way to bring personality into otherwise monochrome spaces.” But are they too conservative? “What habits of daily life do emoji promote, from the painted nails to the martini glasses? What behavior do they normalize? … In a broad sense, what emoji are trying to sell us, if not happiness, is a kind of quiescence … Emoji can represent cocktails, paparazzo attacks, and other trappings of Western consumer and celebrity culture with ease. More complicated matters? There’s no emoji for that.”

For more of this morning’s roundup, click here.

August 21st with 212 notes - Reblog
an illustrated guide to getting the most out of consumer objects that you feel guilty for having consumed.

lolmythesis:

Illustration, OCAD University

Help.

www.brandonceli.com

very good

August 18th with 164 notes - Reblog
  • east coasters: i drove through 17 states on the way to work
  • west coasters: i have been traveling in this desert for 49 years. generations have died. children have been born. when will i make it to the promised land
August 13th with 181,760 notes - Reblog