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I used to think printing things made them permanent, but that seems so silly now. Everything will be destroyed no matter how hard we work to create it. The idea terrifies me. I want tiny permanents. I want gigantic permanents!

—“Song for the Special,” by Marina Keegan.

taylorswiftfragrancereviews:

"Got it for my wife as a holiday gift. she loves it. The thank you she gave me was hair raising. so guys..get your lady some of this and she might just drop to her knees in thanks."

o_O

vanityfair:


Meryl Streep: The two of us. Together. We could rule the world.
Robin Wright: I’m sure we could.
Meryl: You smile as though you think I’m joking, but allow me to be very clear. I’m not.
Robin: I know you’re not. And I’m interested.
Meryl: Good.
Robin: Good.
Bobby Finger offers a GIF recap of the Golden Globes, along with “transcripts” of those fleeting celeb conversations. See more here. 

vanityfair:

Meryl Streep: The two of us. Together. We could rule the world.

Robin Wright: I’m sure we could.

Meryl: You smile as though you think I’m joking, but allow me to be very clear. I’m not.

Robin: I know you’re not. And I’m interested.

Meryl: Good.

Robin: Good.

Bobby Finger offers a GIF recap of the Golden Globes, along with “transcripts” of those fleeting celeb conversations. See more here. 

Not all of these new friendships will be permanent; that's okay. Some only lasted the time it took to drain a pint at a party and some are still being tended to, gently solidifying around the edges. Even when short-lived and temporary, they are about feeding off each others energy and ideas, mutual femininity and humanity and even sometimes giving practical job advice or tips for owning a meeting. But they are informing me and how I want to be a person in this year and the years to come and for that, I am eternally grateful.

jennydeluxe:

On my year of female friendships

newyorker:

Sarah Miller imagines a series of positive book reviews: http://nyr.kr/IHXYjJ

“Moby-Dick,” by Herman Melville
“The characters are as rollicking and fun as the ocean setting. The narrator, Ishmael, is just a really good guy, while Ahab, a ship’s captain, allows us to remember that anger happens when we don’t process our sadness, which is every bit as precious as our joy. Ultimately, ‘Moby-Dick’ is a gripping story about a diverse group of men putting aside their differences to create lifelong friendships on a hand-crafted sailboat.”

Photograph by Kurt Hutton/Picture Post/Getty.

newyorker:

Sarah Miller imagines a series of positive book reviews: http://nyr.kr/IHXYjJ

“Moby-Dick,” by Herman Melville

“The characters are as rollicking and fun as the ocean setting. The narrator, Ishmael, is just a really good guy, while Ahab, a ship’s captain, allows us to remember that anger happens when we don’t process our sadness, which is every bit as precious as our joy. Ultimately, ‘Moby-Dick’ is a gripping story about a diverse group of men putting aside their differences to create lifelong friendships on a hand-crafted sailboat.”

Photograph by Kurt Hutton/Picture Post/Getty.

(Source: newyorker.com)