Face Obsessionist

Hi there. I'm Kate.

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blondebee:

Nico - These Days

(via plantvibes)

lesbeehive:

Les Beehive – Jodie Foster and Jessica Lange by Steven Klein for W Magazine’s September Issue

(Source: lokisacolyte, via rainbowshitshow)

Johnny Depp testing out his”new” hands

(Source: depplover-forever, via cherryfunkaroo)

cross-connect:

London based artist - Emma McNally took her degree in English and Philosophy and as an artist is self-taught, developing a subtle drawing style which fuels the complex mark-making of her large works in graphite on paper. She also works on a small scale, layering tissue paper and pouncing holes in the surface.

‘I like graphite’s materiality: its mess and dirt as well as its capacity to leave the cleanest, sharpest percussive marks and lines. I feel like I’m forging land formations when I use it, or scattering particles, or spiralling vortices of smoke and water,’ she writes. 

                                           :)

(via jackfroughst)

cousinbarnabas:

Cards from the classic ADDAMS FAMILY game.

(via beetlegucci)

goosberrye:

Buster Keaton’s ‘bitch-face’… Even giving a dirty look he still looks beautiful
irinaivanov:

Vincent van Gogh, detail, 1890

"I don’t want to film a ‘slice of life’ because people can get that at home, in the street, or even in front of the movie theater. They don’t have to pay money to see a slice of life. And I avoid out-and-out fantasy because people should be able to identify with the characters. Making a film means, first of all, to tell a story. That story can be an improbable one, but it should never be banal. It must be dramatic and human. What is drama, after all, but life with the dull bits cut out. The next factor is the technique of film-making, and in this connection I am against virtuosity for its own sake. Technique should enrich the action. One doesn’t set the camera at a certain angle just because the cameraman happens to be enthusiastic about that spot. The only thing that matters is whether the installation of the camera at a given angle is going to give the scene its maximum impact. The beauty of the image and movement, the rhythm and the effects—everything must be subordinate to the purpose."
Alfred HitchcockAugust 13, 1899 — April 29, 1980