Second to the right, and straight on til morning

kateordie:

How I Feel At This Exact Second Comics

kateordie:

How I Feel At This Exact Second Comics

(via loookbackon)

andrewharlow:

Mark Mulroney andrewharlow:

Mark Mulroney andrewharlow:

Mark Mulroney andrewharlow:

Mark Mulroney andrewharlow:

Mark Mulroney

andrewharlow:

Mark Mulroney

If models are made for modeling
Thick girls are made for cuddlin’
Switch worlds and we can huddle then
Who needs another friend
I need to hold your hand
You’d need no other man
We’d flee to other lands

andre 3000

(Source: psyducked, via wolfintestine)

(Source: unbuildwalls)

Andrew Zimmern, host of Bizarre Foods, often claims that to know a culture, you must eat their food. I’ve eaten Vietnamese food my whole life, but there’s still so much that I don’t understand about my family and the place we came from. I don’t know why we can be so reticent, yet so emotional; why Catholicism, the invaders’ religion, still has such a hold on them; why we laugh so hard even at times when there’s not much to laugh about. After endless plates of com bi, banh xeo, and cha gio, I still don’t know what my grandmother thinks about when she prays.

Soleil Vy Ho, Craving the Other (via rubato)

All of this makes the experiences of the immigrant’s Americanized children particularly head scratching. We’re appreciated for our usefulness in giving our foodie friends a window into the off-menu life of our cuisines, but the interest usually stops there. When I tell white Americans about the Maggi-and-margarine sandwiches and cold-cut rice bowls that I used to eat, they tend to wrinkle their noses and wonder aloud why I would reject my grandmother’s incredible, authentic Vietnamese food for such bastardizations. What I don’t tell them is, “It’s because I wanted to be like you.”

(Source: soleilho, via unbuildwalls)

Pretty boys and good art.
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"Cento" Copyright © Andrew Brinker 2011.