2. molecular enthusiasm turned 5 today!

    (Source: assets)


  3. Footage from my trip to La Habana last year, set to a really great poem.


  4. The world was greeting the 21st century…

    and celebrating the new millennium.


  5. sup semi lee grrr


  6. Malig wraps her characters in loops, ribbons, and psychedelic effects that work on both a literal and figurative basis. This comic is at its heart about loneliness (especially in a crowd) and the unsettled feeling of never feeling at home. Malig is careful not to let the comic’s decorative aspects overwhelm the actual narrative and flow of character movements, though it’s fair to say that the characters are in the constant embrace of those decorative aspects. 

    via thisisnthappiness via HIGH-LOW via April Malig


  7. One of the first photos I ever took. My mom’s camera, during the L.A. riots in 1992. Our car broke down on the 405.



  9. Absolutely my favorite book as a kid. Completely forgot about it for a long time, remembered the illustrations but couldn’t think of the title, found it and just reread. #youf


  10. People are so offended by the colour pink. It’s just a fuckin’ colour.




  13. the tracking shot from one end of the aquarium to the other: name a better or more important one that decade.



  15. And all of the characters spend much of their time on trains, as if to suggest that being in the city means moving through it. While another film might cut directly from location to location, Café Lumière is more concerned with how people get to where they’re going, and what happens in such moments of transition. The space of the city, it contends, is not made up of the closed interiors of homes and buildings, but in the interstitial connections of the train, its fleeting encounters, and the possibilities that arise from the closeness of strangers. (Kōhī Jikō)