Ethel & Bev NASHVILLE
It’s like coming home after a long trip. That’s what love is like. It’s like coming home.
Piper Chapman - What is love? (via larmoyante)

(via yesdarlingido)

I tore myself away from the safe comfort of certainties through my love for truth — and truth rewarded me.
Simone de Beauvoir, All Said and Done  (via thatkindofwoman)

(Source: whyallcaps.us, via thatkindofwoman)

lovely-jenamalone:

Jena Malone in Myanmar

lovely-jenamalone:

Jena Malone in Myanmar

(via suicideblonde)

theglitterguide:

We can’t stop obsessing over these spotted walls in today’s Style At Home: Gaby Burger!

theglitterguide:

We can’t stop obsessing over these spotted walls in today’s Style At Home: Gaby Burger!

Reasons To Be Happy:

1. Dead trees still stand and so can you.
2. You have five fingers on each hand. One day those fingers will travel from your lap to someone else’s and that person will know all the bad stuff and still want to kiss you.
3. Seasons are guaranteed when nothing else seems to be

(Source: cococozy.com, via alifelivedwell)

Love and respect woman. Look to her not only for comfort, but for strength and inspiration and the doubling of your intellectual and moral powers. Blot out from your mind any idea of superiority; you have none.
Giuseppe Mazzini (via itsquoted)
tmagazine:

The sight, from across the street, of Francesca Amfitheatrof taking in the morning air on the upstairs balcony of her Brooklyn home — a grand, free-standing 1889 Romanesque Revival townhouse in the eclectic neighborhood of Clinton Hill — might almost be an apparition. Lissome and fair, with a profile that calls to mind a John Singer Sargent portrait, she suggests a vision from a bygone era, the original lady of the house. Yet despite her Old World elegance, Tiffany & Company’s first female design director is very much a modern woman. 
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(Photo: Flora Hanitijo)

tmagazine:

The sight, from across the street, of Francesca Amfitheatrof taking in the morning air on the upstairs balcony of her Brooklyn home — a grand, free-standing 1889 Romanesque Revival townhouse in the eclectic neighborhood of Clinton Hill — might almost be an apparition. Lissome and fair, with a profile that calls to mind a John Singer Sargent portrait, she suggests a vision from a bygone era, the original lady of the house. Yet despite her Old World elegance, Tiffany & Company’s first female design director is very much a modern woman. 

Continue Reading

(Photo: Flora Hanitijo)

I wish I could show you, when you are lonely or in darkness, the astonishing light of your own being.
A little bit of this, and a little bit of that.