THEME



geniusbee:

being very sleepy today I just scribbled this smoking herm comic (?) 

pacific rim   



Anthony Mackie photographed by Gregg Delman

anthony mackie   what a god awful cardigan   all super heroes should dress like embarrassing dads   



Almost Spoiler-free Summary of Cap 2
Steve: Let's be friends
Nat: No. *vaguely alludes to tragic backstory*
Steve: *jumps off stuff*
Steve: Let's be friends
Fury: Hell no. *vaguely alludes to tragic backstory*
Steve: *jumps off stuff*
Steve: We're friends
Bucky: *doesn't remember tragic backstory*
Steve: *jumps off stuff*
Steve: Let's be friends
Sam: HELL YEAH
Steve: *jumps off stuff with Sam*
be the best friend sam wilson wants you to be   



larapaulussen:

Currently working on my bachelor thesis..as usual..Thats a detail from an illustration I just finished.It has lots of seagulls in it.I’m a bit afraid of seagulls,they seem to be always so loud and kind of aggressive(just like dogs-and I’m really afraid of dogs..)

larapaulussen:

Currently working on my bachelor thesis..as usual..Thats a detail from an illustration I just finished.It has lots of seagulls in it.I’m a bit afraid of seagulls,they seem to be always so loud and kind of aggressive(just like dogs-and I’m really afraid of dogs..)

art   



revolutionator:

pugsnotborissjohnsen:

hey i know i have a fraught and passive-aggressive relationship with time magazine but please take like a minute out of your day to vote for laverne  cox to be in this year’s time 100 list of the 100 most influential people in the world this year

shit yeah boost this to hell




kathrynpoole:

The next stone is a grouse, with a wasp nest middle section. So many feathers.

art   



dynamicafrica:

South African illustrator and graphic designer Karabo Poppy Moletsane creates “Sho’t Left" - A Zine on South African occupations.

Describing these collection of images as a representation of “different occupations (along with their tool) found in South Africa”, illustrator Karabo Moletsane drew her inspiration for these drawings from real life.

Moletsane took a trip to Church Square, Pretoria’s Central Business District, where she interviewed people she met about their occupations and the tools they use. During this trip, she came across a taxi driver, a peace officer, a hairdresser and a few “Skhotanes”. 

About this work, Moletsane says:

"The purpose of this zine was to display how unique and different South African occupations are and to inform readers about the exciting facts, tools, people, colour and culture one may encounter when riding in Proudly South African taxi.*"

*FYI, a ‘taxi’ in South Africa is not a cab, but a form of public transportation whereby a registered combi vehicle is used to transport multiple people along a particular route.

Connect with Dynamic Africa on:

Twitter | Facebook | Pinterest | Google+ | Soundcloud | Mixcloud | Instagram | Newsletter

All Africa, All the time.

art   






Hey! Can you recommend any good feminist analyses of Ulysses?
hpslutcraft

mashellebelle:

joyceansreadjoyce:

Some things which may be of use (I can’t vouch for any of them - I haven’t read them):

  • Who’s afraid of James Joyce? by Karen R. Lawrence (2010)

  • Joyce and Feminism by Bonnie Kime Scott (1984)

  • Joyce : feminism / post / colonialism by Ellen Carol Jones (1998)

  • Writing Against the Family : Gender in Lawrence and Joyce by Cynthia Lewiecki-Wilson (1994)

Hope this helps?

hpslutcraft

I’m working from Joyce and Feminism by Bonnie Scott Kime right now and it’s a solid overview of the various women in Joyce’s life, as well as his famous female characters.

Also, this might be Ulysses-specific (certainly centered), but Molly Bloom: A Polylogue on “Penelope” and Cultural Studies, ed. Richard Pierce (I haven’t looked at this yet as I’m waiting for it on loan)

james joyce   feminism   



visual-me:

Yumiko Higuchi

visual-me:

Yumiko Higuchi

art