lennon-lime:

image

when your friends are talking about topics you know nothing about so you just kinda stand there like

image

307 notes

dashconballpit:

i would be more into 50 shades of grey if it were actually about

  • the history of black and white film
  • trying to find the perfect lampshade for your monochromatic living room
  • a very elaborate knitting project
  • a guy name grey with 50 pairs of sunglasses

4,719 notes

madnessinthemusic:

does anyone else literally get stressed out by how many shows they need to watch like

  • "oh is the second season of that out?"
  • "but i need to watch that one too-"
  • "but all of my friends are telling me to watch that one"
  • *stress*

3,754 notes

earthtonataliee:

olafurneal:

myangelshunter:

I was just watching ABC News and they were talking about “Binge” watching TV Shows on Netflix and they explained

"Binge watching is defined as watching at least 3 episodes in one day."

Awww, how cute

I’ve finished entire seasons in a day…

*tumblr collectively laughs*

59,010 notes


 Audrey Hepburn and Fred Astaire rehearsing for  Funny Face , 1957

Audrey Hepburn and Fred Astaire rehearsing for Funny Face , 1957

(Source: cardinales)

5,718 notes

teambartonromanoff:

Age of Ultron Cast entrace.
And then there's just Joss Whedon.

3,301 notes

Blowup

Film Review #222: Michelangelo Antonioni’s Blowup (1966)

poster_blowup

If you remember the sixties, then you weren’t there, as the saying goes. Michelangelo Antonioni’s Blowupcaptures the wild and hallucinatory quality of the decade pretty darn well. It features very interesting directing and a captivating premise, but the endgame really confuses me. I think that’s point, but whether it is or not is difficult to say. One thing’s for sure; this film practically…

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lolhellno:

lolhellno:

i saw a fake skeleton for sale today for $849 and i was like wtf i could get a real skeleton for free fuck that then i remembered murder is illegal

you’re all going to jail for reblogging this

187,987 notes

Just as a flower does not choose its color, we are not responsible for what we have come to be. Only once you realize this do you become free.

(Source: holdingsback)

944 notes

cinephiliabeyond:

Paul Schrader: Notes on Film Noir. An amazing dissertation on one of the most important genres of American film, written by the legendary screenwriter of Taxi Driver and Raging Bull. Not for everybody, but worth it for those willing to take the time to read it in full. In the video embedded below, Paul Schrader discusses film noir’s influence on his work, the state of contemporary filmmaking, his guilty pleasures… and writes his own entry in the Film Encyclopedia. Interviewed in New York, December 4, 2007.

The Film Noir Foundation video archive presents an ever-expanding catalog of noir-related video, ranging from exclusive interviews, to Noir City  guest appearances, to short films inspired by film noir. Many of the archive’s playlists are available on YouTube, and may be shared and embedded on other sites.
Actress Nancy Olson was 20 years old when she was nominated for a Best Supporting Actress Oscar for portraying 22 year old Betty Schaefer in the Sunset Boulevard  in 1950. Both the film, shown at the 2014 Arthur Lyons Film Noir Festival, and Nancy Olson-Livingston appear to be ageless. During a post-screening discussion with host Alan K. Rode, Olson reflected about one of the greatest films ever made and reminisced about her life and career

In perhaps her most extensive video interview ever made, actress Coleen Gray discusses with interviewer Patrick Francis her work with Howard Hawks, Stanley Kubrick and Henry Hathaway. She talks about her collaboration with Eddie Muller on his book Dark City Dames, and shares her feelings about the rediscovery of film noir
Appearing at the Opening Night of Noir City: Hollywood, April 7, 2006, writers James Ellroy and Eddie Muller do a live version of the raucous DVD audio commentary they provided for the 1954 film Crime Wave. No interviewer needed… just seat belts

Originally produced for PBS, the American Cinema  series examined American film. This one-hour episode examines film noir. From lighting techniques to directors and actors, and the genre’s roots in German expressionism, the program is an excellent survey of the genre. All the great noirs are featured. Particularly fascinating are contemporary interviews with noir luminaries Edward Dmytryk, Joseph H. Lewis, A.I. Bezzerides, and Marie Windsor. Richard Widmark supplies a nuanced voice-over for some scenes. Martin Scorsese is really the main interest as he talks about Force of Evil  in great detail and talks about what an important film it was in his life and career. He also talks about Mean Streets  and what aspects of the noir he was trying to work into it. —filmsnoir.net

For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

//

cinephiliabeyond:

Paul Schrader: Notes on Film Noir. An amazing dissertation on one of the most important genres of American film, written by the legendary screenwriter of Taxi Driver and Raging Bull. Not for everybody, but worth it for those willing to take the time to read it in full. In the video embedded below, Paul Schrader discusses film noir’s influence on his work, the state of contemporary filmmaking, his guilty pleasures… and writes his own entry in the Film Encyclopedia. Interviewed in New York, December 4, 2007.

The Film Noir Foundation video archive presents an ever-expanding catalog of noir-related video, ranging from exclusive interviews, to Noir City  guest appearances, to short films inspired by film noir. Many of the archive’s playlists are available on YouTube, and may be shared and embedded on other sites.

  • Actress Nancy Olson was 20 years old when she was nominated for a Best Supporting Actress Oscar for portraying 22 year old Betty Schaefer in the Sunset Boulevard  in 1950. Both the film, shown at the 2014 Arthur Lyons Film Noir Festival, and Nancy Olson-Livingston appear to be ageless. During a post-screening discussion with host Alan K. Rode, Olson reflected about one of the greatest films ever made and reminisced about her life and career

  • In perhaps her most extensive video interview ever made, actress Coleen Gray discusses with interviewer Patrick Francis her work with Howard Hawks, Stanley Kubrick and Henry Hathaway. She talks about her collaboration with Eddie Muller on his book Dark City Dames, and shares her feelings about the rediscovery of film noir
  • Appearing at the Opening Night of Noir City: Hollywood, April 7, 2006, writers James Ellroy and Eddie Muller do a live version of the raucous DVD audio commentary they provided for the 1954 film Crime Wave. No interviewer needed… just seat belts

Originally produced for PBS, the American Cinema  series examined American film. This one-hour episode examines film noir. From lighting techniques to directors and actors, and the genre’s roots in German expressionism, the program is an excellent survey of the genre. All the great noirs are featured. Particularly fascinating are contemporary interviews with noir luminaries Edward Dmytryk, Joseph H. Lewis, A.I. Bezzerides, and Marie Windsor. Richard Widmark supplies a nuanced voice-over for some scenes. Martin Scorsese is really the main interest as he talks about Force of Evil  in great detail and talks about what an important film it was in his life and career. He also talks about Mean Streets  and what aspects of the noir he was trying to work into it. —filmsnoir.net

For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

410 notes

kimcuntdashian:

what really scares me is that im average im not really good at anything or really beautiful im going to live an average life with an average job an average income and die an average death with an average funeral and nobody is going to remember me

506,487 notes