(Source: storyhat)

kingcheddarxvii:

this upsets me

(Source: clarkchan1211, via jiruchan)

Ava Gardner would become the prototype for La Dolce Vita's visiting Hollywood star, played in the film by Anita Ekberg (herself not an unknown prey of the Italian photographers), a ravishing, wild, sometimes barefoot screen goddess whose desperate search for excitement goes on deep into the night. Ava's influence was felt throughout the film's first hour, even informing Ekberg's wardrobe, the provocative adaptation of an Italian clergyman's garb that was a replica of a controversial outfit originally created for Ava by the Fontana sisters; the outfit had caused so much negative comment in Italy for its supposed disrespect to the church that the sisters requested she allow them to take it back. Fellini's film, released in 1960, was the cause of considerable analysis and punditry in media and cultural circles. There was grave concern about the depiction of modern life as nothing more than joyless hedonism and spiritual emptiness; to Ava Gardner the first half of La Dolce Vita must have looked like home movies. 

-‘Ava Gardner: Love is Nothing’ by Lee Server

(Source: grantcary)

yrdeadbeatfriend:

sixpenceee:

canoeing in a crystal clear lake 

coolest but scariest fucking thing

yrdeadbeatfriend:

sixpenceee:

canoeing in a crystal clear lake 

coolest but scariest fucking thing

(Source: sixpenceee, via milesfisher)

I’m done fucking with this one. It’s good enough for now. 
Spoopy. coming soon(ish)!

I’m done fucking with this one. It’s good enough for now. 

Spoopy. coming soon(ish)!

(Source: jrkinnard, via scriptwriters-network)

moviesatthetheatres:

  • 23 Jump Street: Medical School —“Turn Your Head and Cough”
  • 24 Jump Street: Foreign Exchange Student —“A Steaming Load of Bolshevik“
  • 25 Jump Street: A Semester At Sea—“Ship Happens”
  • 26 Jump Street: Art School
  • 27 Jump Street: Culinary School—“Let’s Stew This”
  • 28 Jump Street: Veterinary School…