Sophia Loren. Photographed by Loomis Dean. (1957)

Sophia Loren. Photographed by Loomis Dean. (1957)

Sophia Loren. Photographed by Loomis Dean. (1957)

Sophia Loren. Photographed by Loomis Dean. (1957)
Sophia Loren. Photographed by Loomis Dean. (1957)

(via keyframedaily)

brianmichaelbendis:

Marvel vs DC villains - by Phil Jiminez

That’s gorgeous.

the-dark-city:

lonchaneysrmanofathousandfaces:

"The history of Lon Chaney is the history of unrequited loves. He brings that part of you out into the open, because you fear that you are not loved, you fear that you never will be loved, you fear there is some part of you that’s grotesque, that the world will turn away from." -Ray Bradbury

Norma Shearer and Lon Chaney in “He Who Gets Slapped” (1924)
the-dark-city:

lonchaneysrmanofathousandfaces:

"The history of Lon Chaney is the history of unrequited loves. He brings that part of you out into the open, because you fear that you are not loved, you fear that you never will be loved, you fear there is some part of you that’s grotesque, that the world will turn away from." -Ray Bradbury

Norma Shearer and Lon Chaney in “He Who Gets Slapped” (1924)

the-dark-city:

lonchaneysrmanofathousandfaces:

"The history of Lon Chaney is the history of unrequited loves. He brings that part of you out into the open, because you fear that you are not loved, you fear that you never will be loved, you fear there is some part of you that’s grotesque, that the world will turn away from." -Ray Bradbury

Norma Shearer and Lon Chaney in “He Who Gets Slapped” (1924)

Indian chipotle

The iPhone Company

parislemon:

It’s Apple earnings day which means two things:

1) Wall Street freaking out amidst record numbers.

2) Lots of people on Twitter linking to lots of different charts trying to explain Apple’s quarter.

I’m pretty sure we’ve reached peak chart.

The issue is that the only real things these charts show at this point is that Apple is both a habitual company and a money-making machine. And, to some extent, they prove the law of large numbers. The charts aren’t going up-and-to-the-right as fast as they used to because well, there are only so many people in the world who can buy Apple products.

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Perhaps not everything in the decision on Net Neutrality today was terrible. There is hope after all.