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fripperiesandfobs:

Costume designs by Cecil Beaton for My Fair Lady (1964)

From Kerry Taylor Auctions

Source: fripperiesandfobs
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beben-eleben:

Your Food is Secretly Talking About You Behind Your Back

(via ineedaunicornanddavidfreese)

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sticksstonesandherringbones:

The Twin Peaks Muppet prints are now available!

Thanks to the good folks over at InPrnt, all the designs are now all available print-to-order in a variety of sizes, AS WELL as i-phone and tablet cases!

Go to HERE to check them out, as well as some of my older designs, and thanks to everyone for all your positive feedback and support!

Source: sticksstonesandherringbones
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theartofanimation:

Pascal Campion

Is that Godzilla in the background?

(via cattlaydee)

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I just started reading Outlander the novel.  I REALLY loved it.  At first.  I did notice there were a lot of rape or attempted rape scenes which I found unnecessary.  Is that really the only way to raise the stakes?  Then I got to the part where after Jamie beats Claire because she disobeyed him and got them and their company into a big mess.  I was shocked by this scene.  Claire describes him as holding her down and “beating her to within an inch of her life”  Like really?  We’re supposed to love this character of Jamie now?  I kept expecting some kind of remorse from him BUT IT NEVER FUCKING CAME.  Instead we’re made to listen to him tell Claire about how he was beat as a child, like being beaten makes it okay to beat someone else.  Claire forgives him but makes him swear to never hit her again.  Then it’s like nothing ever happened.  I cannot get past this scene.  I felt betrayed by the book and both the characters.  Blerg.  I was really excited about this book too.  If you’ve read it, what’s your opinion?

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mymodernmet:

Illustrator Simone Massoni partnered with The New Yorker to draw little moments of everyday love for the magazine’s Love (and Old Flames) issues on June 9th and 16th.

Source: mymodernmet
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fripperiesandfobs:

Bodice worn by Empress Elisabeth of Austria when she was assassinated by Italian anarchist Luigi Lucheni on the shores of Lake Geneva, September 10, 1898. Diana Vreeland points to the tear where the sharpened file pierced Elisabeth’s heart. 

I’m not sure where it’s currently held but I assume it’s at the Kaiserliche Wagenburg Wien

Source: fripperiesandfobs
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