—  quentin tarantino as quentin tarantino in a quentin tarantino movie

—  quentin tarantino as quentin tarantino in a quentin tarantino movie

(via iamdavidleyba)

foxnewsofficial:

*checks bare wrist* time to jack off!

(via epicspongebath)

Stop shopping at Urban Outfitters.

overtheunderpass:

honeybeeprofessor:

DOnt shop at urban outfitters 

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they literally sold a blood-stained-looking sweatshirt with the name of a college that there was a school shooting at 

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they sold prescription-drug related accessories trying to make it cute

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they sold a board game entitled “gettopoly” i should not have to explain why this is bad

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they sold a super cissexist card with the T slur on it 

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they literally sold this shirt

PLEASE STOP SHOPPING AT URBAN OUTFITTERS

WOW, Ew

(via highschool-drop-in)


The Grand Budapest Hotel (2014)

The Grand Budapest Hotel (2014)

(via spikejonzze)

fuckyeahdirectors:

Spike Jonze and John Malkovich on-set of Being John Malkovich (1999)

fuckyeahdirectors:

Spike Jonze and John Malkovich on-set of Being John Malkovich (1999)

(via iamdavidleyba)

enemy0fthew0rld:

I am so glad someone finally made this

(via iamdavidleyba)

sydneythomas:

Preview of Tusk. The makeup is great.

sydneythomas:

Preview of Tusk. The makeup is great.

(via pawsthomasanderson)

[Medium-sized movies] are too risky. If you look at movies like… I guess, All the President’s Men was important enough and based on a big enough transgression. But take a movie like Klute – I don’t think that movie would be made today. I mean, The Godfather would have a hard time being made today. Even if you could put up the $75 million it would take to make that movie today, and you could guarantee that it would be one of the greatest movies of all time, people would still go, “$75 million? I dunno man, that’s a lot of bread…” There are realities to our business. The bottom has fallen out. Dramas that cost more than $20 million, you’re taking a big risk. I think Soderbergh was right. And it’s sad. I think the thing is to make movies cheaper. People are migrating to television to find characters that aren’t spandex-clad superheroes. — David Fincher, in response to the question Did you see Soderbergh’s speech in San Francisco? He was lamenting the death of medium-sized movies. (via avenging-hobbits)

(via pawsthomasanderson)

whatifshes:

just an apron #nsfw #palegirls

whatifshes:

just an apron #nsfw #palegirls

(via butts-n-such)

cognato:

American Horror Story: Asylum

(via professional-lamp)

notmargaery:

*university voice* unfortunately… we have too much money… so we have to raise tuition so we can build a place to keep all the other money in… so sorry unavoidable

(via professional-lamp)

(via lolzpicx)

fuckyeahdirectors:

Q: Your films from Mother to The Host and Memories of Murder all have some form of social commentary, whether it’s about the relationships of mothers and sons, the ineptitude of the police, or science going too far. Is making social commentary what drives your ideas and filmmaking?

Bong Joon-ho: It’s not to say that the main purpose is to criticise or say something about society as a greater whole, but I’m more concerned with the individual and specific people and the human concerns that arise within a narrative. Because I’m obviously making films that concern Korean characters, I think there’s probably something in that regard of cultural sense in the peoples that I portray and the characters, but I think it’s also hard to separate an individual from the society that they come from, as well. So, for Memories of Murder, its main concern and question that really was at the center was why did these girls die at that point and why were the cops not able to find the killer and solve the mystery? Those are situational things that I think are more important of that era, of that time period in Korea. Something like The Host, the question would be why is this family struggling so on their own to solve this problem of their daughter being taken away. Why are they not being helped? Why are they alone in this struggle to do it? I think by asking those questions, you kind of have a greater picture of the other dilemmas that point to make that happen in a great societal whole. I think those are the things that I’m more concerned with more so than trying to target political commentary. (x)

(via abbaskiarostamis)