Member of The Internet Defense League Two-Way Monologues

(Source: cool-cladder, via sangbleu)

nprfreshair:

Originally Jesse Pinkman was supposed to be killed off Breaking Bad during the show’s first season. Aaron Paul says he didn’t learn that until series creator Vince Gilligan called him over one day during lunch.
"He goes, ‘Originally Jesse was supposed to die at the end of this season,’ … and instantly my heart dropped and slowed down a bit," Paul says. "And he said, ‘We don’t think we’re going to do that anymore.’ "
Gilligan told Paul that he loved the chemistry between Walt and Jesse.
"He decided to change the whole dynamic of their relationship and really the whole dynamic of the show," says Paul. "But the entire second season, the entire third season, I thought that Jesse could be a goner at any moment because there’s many things that this character could screw up on, and he could definitely meet his deathbed at any moment."
Other cast members, including Bryan Cranston, would joke around on set with Paul about his character’s potential demise.
"Bryan would come up and give me a hug and say, ‘I’m not going to say anything but it was such a pleasure working with you. It’s been an amazing past year-and-a-half, and you have a huge career ahead of you,’ " he says. "They would always joke around about it. They’ve kind of slowed down about it, but who knows — this kid could die at any second."
Hear the interview with Aaron Paul 

nprfreshair:

Originally Jesse Pinkman was supposed to be killed off Breaking Bad during the show’s first season. Aaron Paul says he didn’t learn that until series creator Vince Gilligan called him over one day during lunch.

"He goes, ‘Originally Jesse was supposed to die at the end of this season,’ … and instantly my heart dropped and slowed down a bit," Paul says. "And he said, ‘We don’t think we’re going to do that anymore.’ "

Gilligan told Paul that he loved the chemistry between Walt and Jesse.

"He decided to change the whole dynamic of their relationship and really the whole dynamic of the show," says Paul. "But the entire second season, the entire third season, I thought that Jesse could be a goner at any moment because there’s many things that this character could screw up on, and he could definitely meet his deathbed at any moment."

Other cast members, including Bryan Cranston, would joke around on set with Paul about his character’s potential demise.

"Bryan would come up and give me a hug and say, ‘I’m not going to say anything but it was such a pleasure working with you. It’s been an amazing past year-and-a-half, and you have a huge career ahead of you,’ " he says. "They would always joke around about it. They’ve kind of slowed down about it, but who knows — this kid could die at any second."

Hear the interview with Aaron Paul 

(Source: hiimzuzalove, via homofuck)

I’m Not There (2007) dir.Todd Haynes

(Source: alsk00, via alsk00)

clarabeau:

I’m so glad Jake gifted me with the halcyon Darko days, worked bravely through that awkward Source Code transitional period, and has now landed squarely in my next man brand of interest: the middle-aged Civil War daguerreotype.

(Source: vispreeve, via repllicunt)

[on expanding her career to become a film director] It is more satisfying. You are more of a participant in the conception. I like having control. I think I have the capability. I’m a storyteller and an artist and I love what I do. So I want to be part of it more and not just show up and say my lines.

(Source: truesouls, via fractioned)

Léa Seydoux / rag & bone 2013 Behind the Scenes

(Source: alsk00, via alsk00)


Rest in peace Marilyn Monroe (June 1st, 1926 - August 4th, 1962)
“She had flesh which photographed like flesh. You feel you can reach out and touch it. Unique is an overworked word, but in her case it applies. There will never be another one like her, and lord knows there have been plenty of imitations.” - Billy Wilder

Rest in peace Marilyn Monroe (June 1st, 1926 - August 4th, 1962)

“She had flesh which photographed like flesh. You feel you can reach out and touch it. Unique is an overworked word, but in her case it applies. There will never be another one like her, and lord knows there have been plenty of imitations.” - Billy Wilder

(Source: suqarkane, via alsk00)

These people actually think I have some kind of fantastic imagination. It gets very lonesome.

(Source: alsk00, via alsk00)

f-l-e-u-r-d-e-l-y-s:

Miniature Body Landscapes by Allan Teger

 
Allan Teger is an american photographer from Florida. Today we’re featuring a series where he mixes the child side of playing with miniature toys, with the adult body. Thanks to a little bit of imagination, and some technique, it becomes really easy to transform a body into a fishing like, a golf green or a lover park.

(via sr8olguin)

I’m Not There (2007) 

(Source: alsk00, via alsk00)


A pair of models leaving a hotel lobby on their way to a photoshoot during the 1992 Which Witch? fashion show in Paris
This candid gained great publicity in magical society throughout all of Europe; quickly becoming one of the most famous pictures of the decade, and globally recognized in the wizarding world as an icon of french fashion.
(Yves St. Laurent)

This is a photograph by Mikael Jansson for Interview Magazine March 2013, “The Art of Shopping”.

A pair of models leaving a hotel lobby on their way to a photoshoot during the 1992 Which Witch? fashion show in Paris

This candid gained great publicity in magical society throughout all of Europe; quickly becoming one of the most famous pictures of the decade, and globally recognized in the wizarding world as an icon of french fashion.

(Yves St. Laurent)

This is a photograph by Mikael Jansson for Interview Magazine March 2013, “The Art of Shopping”.

(Source: hexurbanity, via alsk00)

(Source: classyraptor, via langleav)

(Source: thisnovemberist, via fractioned)

Keira Knightley in Atonement (dir. Joe Wright)

(Source: everythingaboutfilm, via alsk00)