Free people’s love what you do: Sonoma Broadway farms
aggressiveness does not constitute your passion for a particular subject if you’re an asshole
#ThisIsMyBookstore, what’s yours?
Every bookstore has a story, and we want to tell them all. Submit a photo of your favorite (or tag it #ThisIsMyBookstore on your own Tumblr blog) and tell us why it’s special. Are the staff picks strangely knowing? Is there just something about the smell?
We will share the strongest #ThisIsMyBookstore stories every Friday to spread the word about these important places. Join in, and maybe you’ll discover a new spot to spend the weekend.
- City Lights Booksellers & Publishers in San Francisco, California
- Talk Story Bookstore in Kauai, Hawaii
- Book/Shop in Oakland, California
- La Libreria Acqua Alta in Venice, Italy
Photography by Irene Kim.
let’s play Did I Always Have That Personality Trait Or Did I Absorb It From A Character?
Bonus round: wait one fucking second isn’t that something my friend says and now I’m saying it too
and then there’s my favorite: Did I Get That From My Friend Or Did They Get It From Me?
The Kiss photographed by Robert Doisneau, France, 1950.
An honest enemy is always better than a friend who lies.
Auguste Clésinger (1814-1883) Woman Bitten by a Snake
Ai Weiwei’s “Cube Light" (2008) and Mona Hatoum’s "Current Disturbance" (1996) both feature gigantic cube structures that illuminate the rooms they’re in, but their materials and produced effects are quite different. Hatoum’s cube is a solid, utilitarian wooden cage lined with chicken wire, teaming with the cords that power pulsing on and off light bulbs installed within each section. The combined effect of the dozens of lights is very visceral, often described as giving viewers a sense of unease, perhaps a metaphor for the energy of the world at large. Ai’s "Cube Light" however is an exercise in luxury, bathing viewers in the glow of a cubed chandelier. The shiny metal skeleton is shrouded in the sheer decadence of glass beads, illuminated from within. Ai’s is a spectacle almost overwhelming in its size and prettiness, where Hatoum’s lights buzz with nervous energy. Each utilizes the transformative power of lighting, but also highlight the power of the light source and context.
Lindsay Lohan photographed by Rush Zimmerman, 2014.
Former Marine turned photographer Joel Parés’ series Judging America used real people dressed as stereotypes to remind us to not judge a person based on their tattoos, clothing, ethnicity, profession, or sexual orientation, but on their merits.