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lizgalvao:

I love to hate Anthropologie furniture. In particular, the way they stage it for their website. There’s this gross fantasy they’ve created of an art student who can afford to spend thousands of dollars on a paint-splattered flea market find. It’s like all their customers are aspiring to be Charlotte in Tiny Furniture (a loft-dwelling trust fund dilettante).

They’ve gone off the deep end with the juxtaposition. You know those fashion editorials every fall where models lasagned in Prada swing around street signs in Red Hook? It’s like that, but on acid. The settings are more deteriorated and the designs are more design-y. It’s like shopping from deep within Fuck Your Noguchi Coffee Table.

If you choose to purchase a piece of Anthropologie furniture, it will only really look right in one of three settings:

1. An alternative gallery space six weeks from opening

2. An urban cabin with faulty electrical wiring

3. A crumbling Southern plantation (soon to be deemed “the new loft” by the NYTimes)


Let’s take a stroll through the Anthropologie furniture section together. What’s for sale today?

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Oh in my dreams I own ridiculous overpriced and non functional anthropologie furniture.

Source: lizgalvao
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wetheurban:

FASHION: Insane Floral Fashion Illustrations by Grace Ciao

This is nuts. Meet Singaporean fashion illustrator, Grace Ciao. Her mind-blowing designs are biblically, insanely well put together using just flowers. 

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(via goddamnyourebeautiful)

Source: wetheurban
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weepling:

Mark RothkoUntitled, 1949

(via npr)

Source: tamburina
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Stonefield + dancing

Third on the left. My signature dance move. 

(via goddamnyourebeautiful)

Source: stlieshale
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I am seriously obsessed with her. Seriously can you be more beautiful?!

(via goddamnyourebeautiful)

Source: iheart-stonefield
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suicideblonde:

Very Good Girls

This one time in North Carolina this happened to me. Why do the waves want to take your clothes off?

Source: fyeahfannings
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limn-the-night:

While the topic of boundaries and consent has been discussed before, it wasn’t until I re-watched Disney’s Sleeping Beauty that I realized just how much of skeezeball Prince Phillip was in the 1950s version of the story. He grabs Aurora no fewer than three times, ignoring her obvious discomfort, and sneaks up on her as she tries to escape.

I wonder now if the newer scene from Maleficent on the right was deliberately set up to parallel the old one: both take place in the woods on Aurora’s sixteenth birthday. But unlike Phillip, Maleficent respects Aurora’s wish to be left alone and doesn’t chase after her when she runs away.

(via suicideblonde)

Source: limn-the-night
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Davita 5280 party … The view was amazing!

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City lights abstracted.