El Elliot

Mah musics. Mah movies. Mah arts. Mah Mexicans.

nikolatamindzic:

Brian Eno, By This River
(Before and After Science, 1977)

"You talk to me as if from a distance, and I reply with impressions chosen from another time."

slushy:

Before and After Science is the fifth studio album by British musician Brian Eno. It was released on December 1977 on Polydor in the United Kingdom and Island in the United States. The first pressings of the album included four offset prints by Peter Schmidt.

A. Four Years

B. The other House

C. Look at September, look at October

D. The Road to the Crater

wired:

Glen E. Friedman is responsible for many of the most iconic portraits of hip-hop, punk, and skating legends taken in the ‘80s and ‘90s. The best of these photos has been compiled in a new anthology called My Rules.

See more of Friedman’s shots of Ice-T, Henry Rollins, and Tony Hawk here.

(Source: Wired)

(Source: boohooray)

candypriceless:

Talking Heads | ‘Take Me to the River’

More Songs About Buildings and Food (1978)

(via girlfromtralfamadore)

nxghtmvre:

Akira (1988)

(via thisistheverge)

jdchiaramonte:

Andy Warhol by William Kennedy for photography annual 1970 international edition

(via booddha)

0ddasfuuuck:

Unintelligent life form

"What if I don’t believe?"
“You don’t have to see to believe.”
“Ignorant asshole.”

theswinginsixties:

Nico photographed by Steve Schapiro in Times Square, New York City.

(Source: nickdrake, via velvetundersound)

(Source: pariah-from-space)

mediamattersforamerica:

Fox spent much of its VMA coverage questioning Beyonce’s ability to promote feminism while being "extremely sexual."  

Megyn Kelly labeled Beyonce’s message and lyrics as “skanky,” while a FoxNews.com article claimed the singer “seemed to ensure her behind was the focus on each song, all the while educating young viewers about feminism.”

On The Five, Fox hosts suggested “she’s auditioning for a future husband,” and Greg Gutfeld announced that ”the greatest thing about pop culture is convincing women that acting like strippers is empowering.” 

What Fox failed to recognize is that expressing sexuality does not automatically remove a woman’s right to discuss equality. Instead, the network righteously shamed Beyonce and used her performance as basis to attack feminism as a whole. In reality, such policing of women’s sexuality has harmed progress toward equality. The very same mindset has been used to dismiss women’s need to access contraception, and blame rape survivors for their own assaults. 

If anyone is going to be shamed, it should be Fox and its irresponsible coverage of women’s issues. 

(via laurendemieux)

Fixed. theme by Andrew McCarthy