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Sep 20, 2014 / 38,774 notes

the most important verse ever

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Sep 15, 2014 / 2,064 notes

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i’m so about this jacket, end me

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Sep 14, 2014 / 5,322 notes

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Sep 14, 2014 / 170 notes
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isqineeha:

Where Were You When The Lights Went Out (2013)
Yemeni Artist SALWA ALERYANI

In this series, Salwa Aleryani collects electricity bills from her family and writes on them different verses from poems that reference light and darkness, literal or metaphorical, seeking to criticize the current blackouts and lack of electricity Yemen is experiencing at a time when they are producing more than sufficient energy resources. From this, she tries to understand how that darkness affects ones emotions and mental state, since one can predict that without electricity an individual is left in a state of active discovery rather than mere a routine. Even in darkness and stillness ones mind is always occupied with thoughts that allows them to reflect and ponder. In addition, she also tries to reflect on the value of those two outlets; electricity and poetry, and how much they shape our perceptions of darkness and guidance, if one is to think of light as guidance. In these two samples, the artist chose verses from Mahmoud Darwish(top and middle) and Wallace Stevens (bottom) .

Click on Images for Translation. 

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20aliens:

Claire Grill
Sep 12, 2014 / 5,074 notes

20aliens:

Claire Grill

Sep 12, 2014 / 18,143 notes
Sep 12, 2014 / 27,084 notes

Do You Remember the First Time? - Photographs by Corinne Day & Sofia Coppola, (1999)

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Sep 12, 2014 / 56,512 notes
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Disappointing Popsicle Jokes
Sep 12, 2014 / 30,105 notes

Disappointing Popsicle Jokes

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As a Muslim, I’m sick of people asking me how I feel about 9/11. What do you want me to say, seriously? Do you want me to say, “It was a great plan, mwahahaha!” before I fly off on a magic carpet?

I was born and raised in this country and was just as shocked as everyone else to learn there were people on this earth so vile as to commit such a horrific attack - or to even think about doing it.

But I didn’t do it. Neither did 99.999999999 percent of the roughly 1.5 billion people in the world who also call themselves Muslims. So why should I or any other Muslim apologize for what happened? Nickleback is planning on releasing another album. Should I ask white people to apologize for that?

Aman Ali

I am going to reblog this quote every year. 

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