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#   Mike Cahill 
#   Brit Marling 
#   I Origin 
#   Michael Pitt 
Posted: 1 day ago - With: 1 note - Reblog

I’m serious

Posted: 1 day ago - With: 23 notes - Reblog

first look at brit marling as karen in i origins (coming to sundance 2014).

or you could marry me
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Posted: 1 day ago - With: 20 notes - Reblog

I must be so annoying to live with because when I’m “writing a paper” (you know why there’s quotation marks) I basically take all the living space, eat all the food there is available and procrastinate through playing the same two songs over and over again on the guitar.

Posted: 1 day ago - With: 0 notes - Reblog
#   personal 

"I had had this internship [at Goldman Sachs] where I kept hearing this Baby Boomer message from everyone, like “Oh, it’s all going to work out, you just need to work hard and you’ll succeed” and thinking something seems totally off here. What are all these lovely, charismatic, bright people doing in this room, what are they really making or creating? How does this make sense with the dwindling resources of the planet and the growing disparity between the rich and the poor? It was so unsettling. It didn’t feel good. How does one feel good? How do you live an accountable life now? How do you get through a day and not feel that it is at the cost of people you have never even met?"

Brit Marling in an interview with TIME

(Source: TIME)

Posted: 1 day ago - With: 10 notes - Reblog
#   Brit Marling 

theartofanimation:

Tommy Kinnerup

haha LOVE this
Posted: 3 days ago - With: 4,055 notes - Reblog

RAISE YOUR HAND if you have the cutest roommates :)

Posted: 4 days ago - With: 1 note - Reblog
#   personal 
#   babes 

nournjeim:

 Pierre-Auguste Renoir in 1919 (last year of his life).

(via art-inprogress)

Posted: 5 days ago - With: 433 notes - Reblog

"Don’t tell me about the world. Not today. It’s springtime and they’re knocking baseball around fields where the grass is damp and green in the morning and the kids are trying to hit the curve ball."

Pete Hamill (via mightyflynn)

(via theheavingsurface)

Posted: 5 days ago - With: 58 notes - Reblog

(Source: magic-spelldust, via livefromplanetearth)

Posted: 5 days ago - With: 72 notes - Reblog
Anonymous Asked: Can you tell me what is Cultural Anthropology and what you think about it and why you took it to study? :o I'm 19 and looking for inspiration in my education to put it short and found this to be interesting.~ Tabby

Hey Tabby! Ugh I loooveee these kind of questions.

When I was an 17-year-old high school graduate I knew I was very curious to the world around me. I found myself having an increasing interest in how humans were shaping the world I live in. I had considered several other options such as psychology, pedagogics, art school, biology, political science and sociology. I eventually decided on a bachelors’ degree in social anthropology.

What initially attracted me was how (social) antropology combined the phylosophical with the practical. It looks critically at people, what they do and how they do it. There is space for discussion and big, elliptical thoughts, but also for practical solutions and small, direct questions. It is also oriented not just on one part of the world, but takes into account all societies one could possibly think of. 

I am now a fourth year student and still very happy with my choice. What I appreciate now is the fact that I learned not just a whole bunch of facts or numbers, but primarily ‘mind tools’ to look critically at everything I see around me. Including myself. I feel like I’m participating in the society I am part of and can contribute to said society.

There is a catch though. Anthropology is not a study which grants you immidiate access to a set of jobs. You require skills and knowledge that are handy in many fields, so it is especially important that you look into specializing yourself a little bit. View it as shaping your ‘personal profile’. If you decide to study anthropology, keep an open mind. Look for jobs and internships that can aid your experience in the working field. A lot of people I know end up working for NGO’s and the government (f.e. ambassies, immigration programs). Often people go into journalism (for which anthropology is an EXCELLENT base) or academic research. 

I hope this helps and if you have any more questions, don’t hesitate to drop me another ask :)



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(via whiskeyandsunshine)

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(Source: orbited, via iturnedyoudown)

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