The Tea is Good
some_text
Punk-Ass Book Jockey
The Tea is Good
+
salesonfilm:

Sleater-Kinney to Release Start Together Box Set
+
salesonfilm:

Never before seen photos of Sleater-Kinney
salesonfilm:

Never before seen photos of Sleater-Kinney
salesonfilm:

Never before seen photos of Sleater-Kinney
salesonfilm:

Never before seen photos of Sleater-Kinney
+
marginss:

Ariel Pink
+
+
+
+
+
+
theminorthread:

Day: 1197
Shirt: the Pains Of Being Pure At Heart - Dot
Color:  Baby Blue
Brand: Alstyle 
Source: (TODAY!!) finally caught up.  yes my fuckign arm does hurt now.  ill go ice it.  ill live.  but here i am.  i bring you this shirt because this band even still to this day still has one of my fav debut albums in the last decade.  its so heavily influenced by so many bands i love and overtime i hear it i relaxes me and puts me in a good mood.  so i need that now.
+
fuckyeahstvincent:

St. Vincent Record Store Day Release
These exclusive new songs were recorded with John Congleton during the St. Vincent sesions in 2013. The propulsive and soaring “Pieta” has become a mainstay in the St. Vincent live show and “Sparrow” is its counterpoint with a deep musing on death and loss that recalls the sonic textures of Big Science-era Laurie Anderson. The two songs are presented in a deluxe, die-cut, foil-embossed package with a 10” disc cut at 45 RPM. The package was designed by Willo Perron, Annie Clark’s collaborator on the striking visuals for St. Vincent. Each piece is individually numbered.
Track List:
"Pieta"/"Sparrow"
+
+
newyorker:

From Larissa MacFarquhar’s 2003 Profile of Quentin Tarantino:

“For every monologue he writes about an old movie or TV show, he writes one about European hamburgers or tipping waitresses or eating pork. … The love of minutiae, like the love of pop culture, is a form of nostalgia—a junk-food version of Proust’s madeleine. But, unlike madeleine-nostalgia—nostalgia for a lost world, an unrecoverable childhood—minutiae-nostalgia is nostalgia for a world that still exists, for a life you’re still living.”

Take a look at more classic New Yorker stories about filmmakers.
Photograph by Ruven Afanador
+
+
deathfromabove1979:

Leather on leather.
+