Before & After

So ya’ll mad about Sam Pepper, but Shane Dawson does blackface, says the n-word, and has an entire character dedicated to making fun of black women.


Kubrick on the set of “2001: A Space Odyssey” (1968)

(via coolabuela)


good news! i’ve decided that me and ariela are gonna go around la curbstomping the prank vloggers who contaminate our fair city by being sexually violent and aggressively racist for views; anthony will film/getaway drive

When am I gonna finally learn that straight white guys are always so disappointing 


grilled cheese+ punk music


grilled cheese+ punk music

Yo real talk, Sam Pepper is an actual piece of shit and everyone should be reporting his youtube channel/twitter account. He’s been getting away with harassing women for too long and this ass pinching prank is just the last straw. He should be reported on all social media outlets and banned from any social gatherings like vidcon

From Here to Eternity, 1953.

(via quentinssential)


What’s Up Doc? (1972)

(via tarntino)

(via tarntino)

Something I’ve noticed
People born in
January: annoying & needy
February: sorority types
March: angsty shits who love to party
April: always kinda crazy
May: either really chill or the fucking worst
June: normally funny and nice but like also huge jerks
July: hella entitled super annoying
August: fun & cool 
September: annoying & dumb
October: egotistical as hell
November: basic
December: generally pretty cool


"Taxi Driver was very much Paul Schrader’s script. He wrote it over a period, I don’t know, I keep thinking maybe four, five weeks, three weeks maybe. He was in a very lonely state at the time, a very bad state of frame of mind as you can tell from the film. The loneliness, frustration, anxiety, fear. It’s all there. And, somehow, I connected with the material. Travis was an outsider. I thought of myself as an outsider. Maybe because I was a kid with asthma or whatever, I don’t know. I’ve always felt like that.  The anger and the rage are always there. Maybe it’s because of the way I grew up. I don’t know but it’s there. It was there with Schrader. It was there in Travis. And, in a way, I felt it was like an umbilical cord to me. I felt as if I just knew it intrinsically. And De Niro felt a similar way, although we never articulated it with Bob. He doesn’t have to talk about it. He does it, you see. And so it was a really perfect union of the three of us.
I don’t like a lot of violence in films, but it’s the way I grew up. I saw that sort of thing all the time. I knew that there was a double edge to violence, especially when you’re younger. There’s an excitement to it. But it’s really ugly and it’s bad and it’s wrong. I just saw it that way. Growing up I saw how undignified it was, but part of it was just a bunch of kids in the street being tough sometimes. That’s everywhere. That’s not just the Lower East Side. I saw things when I was eight or nine years old, you know, and it leaves an impression on you. And so I usually approach violence in as honest a way as possible and there’s no doubt about it. I’m not saying that a ten-year-old kid should see these films, you know. They shouldn’t. There should be some regulation. But I always stayed as true as I could to what I knew… I didn’t think the film would ever get anywhere. We were doing it as a labor of love.” — Martin Scorsese, Taxi Driver (1976)

(via cinematicreality)