rust and stardust

Sep 18

(Source: theimpossibleconversations, via neighborhooddrugdealer)

Sep 18

(Source: largecoin, via shoulderblades)

Anne Sexton from “Eighteen Days Without You”
Sep 18

Anne Sexton from “Eighteen Days Without You”

(Source: violentwavesofemotion)

medicinals:

Pablo Picasso
Fragment(s) of brick, 1962
Sep 18

medicinals:

Pablo Picasso

Fragment(s) of brick, 1962

(Source: euo, via fl0w3r-m0uth)

Sep 18

(Source: louisclitt, via fl0w3r-m0uth)

Sep 18

(Source: rebelsoulforlove, via sobeitifitmustbeso)

"Isn’t desire always the same, whether the object is present or absent? Isn’t the object always absent?"

- Roland Barthes, from “absence,” in A Lover’s Discourse: Fragments, trans. Richard Howard (Hill & Wang, 2010)

(Source: alterities, via apoetreflects)

Sep 18
Sep 18

(via kikikikikikikikikikikiki)

Sep 18

(Source: girlssport, via fl0w3r-m0uth)

"In my judgment, when abusers say things like: I need you, I’d be lost without you, I’d die if you left, many of them are not just kidding or being manipulative. They are serious, and they are often right. If you love someone who is in genuine distress, you normally don’t want to make things worse for them. And that’s what leaving looks like, up until the moment when you say to yourself: he will not change, at least not while he’s involved with me; this will not get better; and that being the case, I am not helping him by staying. At that point, you can think of leaving as helping him. Until then, it looks like kicking someone you love when he’s down. Your husband or lover is in pain; he needs you; and you are going to leave. For some people, it’s easier to take sacrifices on themselves than to inflict them on others, especially others they love. That is not the worst kind of person to be. But it makes it much, much harder to walk out the door."

- Hilzoy, http://obsidianwings.blogs.com/obsidian_wings/2009/04/why-do-they-stay.html

Sep 18