Sad Dreams and Dead Teens



My name is Mairi. I live in Edinburgh.

I'm a person of contradictions

myself

I took these

I made these

want to live here

polyvore

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zztastefullyoffensive:

How chicks put on lipstick[via]

zztastefullyoffensive:

How chicks put on lipstick

[via]

(via jesuistylerdurden)


深崎

cross-connect:

NeSpoon is a street artist from Warsaw, Poland. Her artistic focus is on the intricate patterns of lace, and breaking its granny stereotype by using it to beautify gritty urban spaces. NeSpoon calls her artistic approach the “jewellery of the public space”:

Jewellery makes people look pretty, my public jewellery has the same goal, make public places look better.

NeSpoon often uses the usual spray paint and stencils of enlarged lace patterns to produce her works on the street via

artist find at Lustik

(via composearevolutionarysymphony)

I have come to visit you all and I am very pleased with the amount of fluffy animals on my dash.

Things are changing in my life. Not in a good or bad way, just in a different way. I can feel myself slip back into old habits and feel old moods, but if I work through it I can learn to be ok in another state of being. Everything is new, I don’t have time for that old stuff.

This concludes my visit. I expect the same level of fluff whenever I return.

travishl87:

The world is weird, man. Weird and kinda beautiful.

(Source: ikarost, via composearevolutionarysymphony)

(Source: jeremykaye)

(Source: flesh-mechanics)

psychohippie:

color-me-chaotic:

elizabitchtaylor:

This line was ad-libbed by Marilyn… telling, isn’t it.

She was a creative contributor, too. When a character tells Lorelei that he’d heard she was dumb, she answers, “I can be smart when it’s important, but most men don’t like it.” This line, added at Monroe’s direct suggestion, was “her own sly riposte to the prevailing sexism of the 1950s,” Monroe biographer Donald Spoto declares. x

(via loveyourchaos)

(Source: cumberbatcha, via noflabebe)

foxesinbreeches:

From the book Sam by Edward Quigley (photographs) and John Crawford (text), 1937

(via loveyourchaos)

buginateacup:

Guys who try to use the “Are you on your period?” as way to end an argument always amuse me. Because it gives me the excuse to lean in close and whisper.

“I started my day by waking up in a pool of my own blood. Is that how you’d like me to end yours?”

(via neizpaust)