to lanterns, denver, and one last lament
No money, no details. Just concepts.
20:53 happy 420 denoue
20:51"" — Ilana’s email. (via tvhousehusband)
19:48 fohk:

I Spit on Your Grave (1978)Meir Zarchi
19:42 this picture is so cool
my grandpa that lives in wolbach nebraska makes dollhouses for recreational fun and would always built tiny furniture sets to accompany each house and whenever my parents would be playing poker or pool in the unfinished basement where this was all kept i would rearrange the rooms or just sit there and look at it and make up narrations in my head
19:14 commiepinkofag:

Arrest of “The 41″ in Mexico City, 1901

The only accounts of the raid conducted by Mexico City’s police on a private party come from a decidedly unapproving and often sensational press. We know virtually nothing of those who were arrested; we barely know some of the names. Their story was never told: they were never interviewed, and as far as I can tell there is not a single quote which can be reliably attributed to any of them. Whatever we may know of the scandal was clouded further by fictional accounts — the 41, as they were simply known, became the subject of a popular novel in 1906. But one thing is certain: the “Ball of the 41” became the scandal of the year, inspiring more than a month of headlines, sermons, editorials, and even a few corridos.
Only a few details are solid. In the very early morning hours of November 17, 1901, police raided a private party and arrested forty-one men, nineteen of them were dressed as women. The one in drag were publicly humiliated by being forced to sweep the streets — “women’s work.” The 41 were taken to an army barracks and inducted into the Mexican army. At least some of them were then put on a train to Veracruz, sent by ship to the Yucatán, and made to serve in the army as it was putting down a Mayan insurgency.
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19:12 fleurdulys:

Le concert champetre - Camille Corot
19:37 inneroptics:

Karel Teige