le petit lapin qui cuisinait.

food, love and mammals.

Raf Simons SS 2002 

Raf Simons SS 2002 

(Source: amcq, via nluh)

I wanted a perfect ending. Now I’ve learned, the hard way, that some poems don’t rhyme, and some stories don’t have a clear beginning, middle, and end. Life is about not knowing, having to change, taking the moment and making the best of it, without knowing what’s going to happen next.
Delicious Ambiguity.

—Gilda Radner (via sorakeem)

(via nluh)

Respect yourself enough to walk away from anything that no longer serves you, grows you, or makes you happy.

Robert Tew  (via bitterbaka)

(Source: arpeggia, via nluh)

And then one student said that happiness is what happens when you go to bed on the hottest night of the summer, a night so hot you can’t even wear a tee-shirt and you sleep on top of the sheets instead of under them, although try to sleep is probably more accurate. And then at some point late, late, late at night, say just a bit before dawn, the heat finally breaks and the night turns into cool and when you briefly wake up, you notice that you’re almost chilly, and in your groggy, half-consciousness, you reach over and pull the sheet around you and just that flimsy sheet makes it warm enough and you drift back off into a deep sleep. And it’s that reaching, that gesture, that reflex we have to pull what’s warm - whether it’s something or someone - toward us, that feeling we get when we do that, that feeling of being sad in the world and ready for sleep, that’s happiness.

—Paul Schmidtberger, Design Flaws of the Human Condition (via commovente)

(Source: catherine-mary, via nluh)

Now, Now

—Prehistoric

lullabysounds:

Prehistoric by Now Now

I would trade this sleep for you in a heartbeat. But this weather will not lift, it leaves us shouting into cliffs without an echo.

(Source: fluorescentskies, via nluh)

vicemag:

guardian:

This is beautiful:

Samuel Aranda’s best photograph: a woman protects her son: Fatima went looking for her son amid the violence in Yemen. This is the moment she found him alive. Read more
Photograph: New York Times/Samuel Aranda

vicemag:

guardian:

This is beautiful:

Samuel Aranda’s best photograph: a woman protects her son: Fatima went looking for her son amid the violence in Yemen. This is the moment she found him alive. Read more

Photograph: New York Times/Samuel Aranda

they just don’t make them like they used to. 

they just don’t make them like they used to.