The Latest

portable:

Mac DeMarco is Going to Be So Hot This Summer
Aoû 31, 2014 / 22 notes
Aoû 30, 2014 / 2 652 notes

(via josephine7)

Aoû 30, 2014 / 102 268 notes

(via broke-wwood)

hoodbooger:

KRS-One
Aoû 28, 2014 / 1 603 notes

hoodbooger:

KRS-One

(via nemofu)

kate-jam-and-diamonds:

Kate Who? exhibition by Mario Testino, 2010
Aoû 28, 2014 / 239 notes

kate-jam-and-diamonds:

Kate Who? exhibition by Mario Testino, 2010

(via kate-jam-and-diamonds)

Aoû 28, 2014 / 364 notes
theunderestimator:

Paul Simonon & Mick Jones of The Clash, Glen Matlock of The Sex Pistols & members of Steel Pulse demonstrating outside National Front Leader Martin Webster’s house in 1977 (photographed by Caroline Coon).
"Wedlock In Dreadlock": The punk & reggae connection weekly tribute (pt 6)

"…Black and white unite in staging an anti-racism demonstration outside the headquarters of the National Front in early 1977. The protest, a year before the Rock Against Racism concert in Victoria Park, united white punk with black roots reggae.  The two genres of music were booming in the UK at this time. A combination of huge cuts in welfare by a Labour Government under pressure, wage freezes and mass unemployment, along with the uninspiring glam rock and disco that dominated the radio during the mid 1970s, proved to be the perfect breeding ground for the political and religious messages of punk and roots reggae…”
(via)

(More stuff on "Wedlock In Dreadlock": The punk & reggae connection weekly tribute, here)
Aoû 27, 2014 / 719 notes

theunderestimator:

Paul Simonon & Mick Jones of The Clash, Glen Matlock of The Sex Pistols & members of Steel Pulse demonstrating outside National Front Leader Martin Webster’s house in 1977 (photographed by Caroline Coon).

"Wedlock In Dreadlock": The punk & reggae connection weekly tribute (pt 6)

"…Black and white unite in staging an anti-racism demonstration outside the headquarters of the National Front in early 1977. The protest, a year before the Rock Against Racism concert in Victoria Park, united white punk with black roots reggae.

The two genres of music were booming in the UK at this time. A combination of huge cuts in welfare by a Labour Government under pressure, wage freezes and mass unemployment, along with the uninspiring glam rock and disco that dominated the radio during the mid 1970s, proved to be the perfect breeding ground for the political and religious messages of punk and roots reggae…”

(via)

(More stuff on "Wedlock In Dreadlock": The punk & reggae connection weekly tribute, here)

Aoû 15, 2014 / 6 564 notes

Lauren Bacall in hair and makeup tests for To Have and Have Not (1944)

(via ciaomanhhattan)

Aoû 15, 2014 / 298 notes
Aoû 15, 2014 / 728 notes
Aoû 15, 2014 / 3 091 notes
Juil 31, 2014 / 228 notes