Back to Top
Information on the DFW symposium at UT’s Harry Ransom Center this April.

Information on the DFW symposium at UT’s Harry Ransom Center this April.

(via Godzilla: Poetry After the A-Bomb - From the Current - The Criterion Collection)
Back when people still had to pay for music, money served to limit and define consumption. You could only afford so many records, so you bought what you could, listened to the radio or watched MTV, and ignored everything else. Those select few who did manage to hear everything—record store clerks, DJs, nerds with personal warehouses—could use this rare knowledge to terrorize their social or sexual betters, as in the pre-internet-era film High Fidelity. Napster made all of that obsolete. Today, almost every person I know has more music on his computer than he could ever know what to do with. You don’t need to care about music to end up like this—the accumulation occurs naturally and unconsciously. My iTunes library, for example, contains forty-seven days of music. According to the column that counts the number of times I’ve played each song, roughly a sixth of that music has never been listened to at all. In the 21st century, we are all record store clerks.
Quaderns #83 Open Spaces in Barcelona
(via Quaderns #83 Open Spaces in Barcelona (1971) | Quaderns)
(via DISC AIRCRAFT OF THE THIRD REICH (1922-1945 and BEYOND))
(via The Art Of Film Title Design Throughout Cinema History - Smashing Magazine | Smashing Magazine)
(via Soviet Test Pilot Gennady Mikhailov - BE061919 - Rights Managed - Stock Photo - Corbis)
(via Antique Deep Sea Diving Illustrations - CRUSTY OLD DIVER)
Heaven 17 (via Lost in Music)

Heaven 17 (via Lost in Music)

THEME BY PARTI