therealsummer-gee
talktomatty75:

After the show // The 1975 // Boston Calling Music Festival // Larufoto

talktomatty75:

After the show // The 1975 // Boston Calling Music Festival // Larufoto

Took 5 tabs of acid (first time doing it ever) and my friend gave me a bunch of acrylic paint. Painted it with my fingers tripping out of my mind. Also I’m colorblind, and don’t work with abstract work at all, I only have ever done drawing. Thought this was pretty wacky.

eh whatever it’ll be fine
me right before making a horrible decision (via askinnyblackman)

“Do what you love” disguises the fact that being able to choose a career primarily for personal reward is a privilege, a sign of socioeconomic class. Even if a self-employed graphic designer had parents who could pay for art school and co-sign a lease for a slick Brooklyn apartment, she can bestow DWYL as career advice upon those covetous of her success.

If we believe that working as a Silicon Valley entrepreneur or a museum publicist or a think-tank acolyte is essential to being true to ourselves, what do we believe about the inner lives and hopes of those who clean hotel rooms and stock shelves at big-box stores? The answer is: nothing.

Do what you love, love what you do: An omnipresent mantra that’s bad for work and workers. (via bakcwadrs)

a couple of other quotes from the article i really like:

According to this way of thinking, labor is not something one does for compensation but is an act of love. If profit doesn’t happen to follow, presumably it is because the worker’s passion and determination were insufficient. Its real achievement is making workers believe their labor serves the self and not the marketplace

and

Do what you love and you’ll never work a day in your life! Before succumbing to the intoxicating warmth of that promise, it’s critical to ask, “Who, exactly, benefits from making work feel like nonwork?” “Why should workers feel as if they aren’t working when they are?” In masking the very exploitative mechanisms of labor that it fuels, DWYL is, in fact, the most perfect ideological tool of capitalism. If we acknowledged all of our work as work, we could set appropriate limits for it, demanding fair compensation and humane schedules that allow for family and leisure time.

(via mercy-misrule)

I’ve reblogged this before but it will never stop speaking to my soul.

(via whineandbeer)

Fooling exploited people into thinking everything is just the way it should be is one of the most disturbing things about capitalism.

(via latinagabi)

Reblogging this so hard rn.

(via useyourwordsasher)

dvmbfrick:

supergeeked:

yung-maple:

deaupeassmango:

forevermore-me:

movsi:

tilthisweek:

jimmywill:

Forever reblog.

Speak.

True education is more powerful than any gun 

PREACH. THAT. GOSPEL. TRUTH.

THANK YOU!

You can feel the truth from this

That’s the plan

welcome to america

dvmbfrick:

supergeeked:

yung-maple:

deaupeassmango:

forevermore-me:

movsi:

tilthisweek:

jimmywill:

Forever reblog.

Speak.

True education is more powerful than any gun 

PREACH. THAT. GOSPEL. TRUTH.

THANK YOU!

You can feel the truth from this

That’s the plan

welcome to america

cryonetics:

snorlaxatives:

*sexually strokes wall until finding light switch*

What a turn on.

escapekit:

Nightscapes

Oregon-based photographer Matt Payne creates stunning landscape and nightscape photography. Payne uses long exposures and composites to illuminate the dark night skies and to capture the motion of the stars in visually stunning compositions.