x x 2360
woodysblues:

“When he gave up [Pink Floyd] he took up painting again for a bit, but he never enjoyed it. He didn’t really have a sense of direction. He used to lie in bed every morning, and I would get this feeling like the wall between our rooms didn’t quite exist, because I’d know that Syd was lying in bed thinking, ‘What do I do today? Shall I get out of bed? If I get out of bed, I can do this, and I can do that - or I can do that, or I could do that.’ He had the world at his feet, all the possibilities, and he just couldn’t choose. He had great problems committing himself to any action. As for committing himself to doing anything for any length of time - he was the kind of person who’d change in the middle. He’d set off, lose his motivation, and start questioning what he was doing - which might just be walking down the street.”
— Duggie Fields on Syd Barrett 
x x 385
x x 70936
  • Me: *wears band shirt as a mating signal*
x x 60
she-supernova:

it´s an idea someday in my tears, my dreams
x x 662

The most difficult thing in my life right now seems to be this issue of being depressed and in a relationship with someone who is also depressed. I’m struggling with this, I know if we make it we will only be stronger but it’s getting really hard.

  • You: you smell nice.
  • Me: thanks it's the weed.
x x 35062
lostonmiwayhome:

cowboys-like-us:

tastefullyoffensive:

"My friend’s majestic huskies." -Hellbetty42

Majestic as fuck

Much Majestic.
x x 156
thenervousbuddha:

Pink Floyd
When I was a student at Cambridge I remember an anthropology professor holding up a picture of a bone with 28 incisions carved in it. “This is often considered to be man’s first attempt at a calendar,” she explained. She paused as we dutifully wrote this down. “My question to you is this – what man needs to mark 28 days? I would suggest to you that this is woman’s first attempt at a calendar.”
It was a moment that changed my life. In that second I stopped to question almost everything I had been taught about the past. How often had I overlooked women’s contributions? How often had I sped past them as I learned of male achievement and men’s place in the history books? Then I read Rosalind Miles’s book “The Women’s History of the World” (recently republished as “Who Cooked the Last Supper?”) and I knew I needed to look again. History is full of fabulous females who have been systematically ignored, forgotten or simply written out of the records. They’re not all saints, they’re not all geniuses, but they do deserve remembering.
- Sandi Toksvig, ‘Top 10 unsung heroines’ (via memereve)
x x 450

wanksclub:

*looks in the mirror* at least my music taste is great

hernamewastruth:

the easter bunny doesn’t deliver psychedelics so what’s the point

x x 1030