Not the kind of girl who loves everything around her.

Karone

nickydoremix:

The journalist life

nickydoremix:

The journalist life

siecle-and-the-timeless-people:

this is a gift for a friend’s birthday. This character belongs to her

siecle-and-the-timeless-people:

this is a gift for a friend’s birthday. This character belongs to her

(Fuente: andromedespeople)

nickydoremix:

vintage journalist

nickydoremix:

vintage journalist

nickydoremix:

Pretty much my desk right now

nickydoremix:

Pretty much my desk right now

nickydoremix:

Vintage journalist

nickydoremix:

Vintage journalist

nickydoremix:

Working hard. Journalist life

nickydoremix:

Working hard. Journalist life

midwestlens:

Maeve Brennan was an Irish short story writer and journalist. She was a petite woman who frequently dressed in black and liked wearing large, dark glasses.
Here she is seen trying on wooden-framed eyeglasses in 1945.

midwestlens:

Maeve Brennan was an Irish short story writer and journalist. She was a petite woman who frequently dressed in black and liked wearing large, dark glasses.

Here she is seen trying on wooden-framed eyeglasses in 1945.

mariahevely:

The struggle is real. 

mariahevely:

The struggle is real. 

(vía curly-sinner)

baby's first words

baby:: d-d-da..

father:: daddy?

baby:: dada /ˈdɑːdɑː/ or Dadaism was an art movement of the European avant-garde in the early 20th century. Many claim Dada began in Zurich, Switzerland in 1916, spreading to Berlin shortly thereafter but the height of New York Dada was the year before, in 1915.[1] To quote Dona Budd's The Language of Art Knowledge,

Dada was born out of negative reaction to the horrors of World War I. This international movement was begun by a group of artists and poets associated with the Cabaret Voltaire in Zurich. Dada rejected reason and logic, prizing nonsense, irrationality and intuition. The origin of the name Dada is unclear; some believe that it is a nonsensical word. Others maintain that it originates from the Romanian artists Tristan Tzara's and Marcel Janco's frequent use of the words "da, da," meaning "yes, yes" in the Romanian language. Another theory says that the name "Dada" came during a meeting of the group when a paper knife stuck into a French-German dictionary happened to point to 'dada', a French word for 'hobbyhorse'.[2]

The movement primarily involved visual arts, literature, poetry, art manifestoes, art theory, theatre, and graphic design, and concentrated its anti-war politics through a rejection of the prevailing standards in art through anti-art cultural works. In addition to being anti-war, Dada was also anti-bourgeois and had political affinities with the radical left.

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