1. "You will write if you will write without thinking of the result in terms of a result, but think of the writing in terms of discovery, which is to say that creation must take place between the pen and the paper, not before in a thought or afterwards in a recasting… It will come if it is there and if you will let it come."
    —  Gertrude Stein (via vintageanchorbooks)

    (via prairielights)


  3. dynamicafrica:

    NEW MUSIC: Flying Lotus ft Kendrick Lamar - “Never Catch Me”.

    Hiro Murai directs Flying Lotus’ Never Catch Me video featuring Kendrick Lamar, taken from his You’re Dead! album.

    AMAZING video for an equally amazing song.

    (via poc-creators)

  4. fuckyeah1990s:

    Godzilla vs. Charles Barkley

    (Source: gameraboy, via nbahipsters)


  5. "To live entirely in public is a form of solitary confinement."
    — Margaret Atwood

    (Source: nybooks.com)

  6. This is basketball heaven.

    (Source: youtube.com)


  7. "So in addition to romanticizing the mundane, Suburban Light also makes moving through the world in solitude and observing it carefully seems like a state of grace."

  9. "When I am working on a book or a story I write every morning as soon after first light as possible. There is no one to disturb you and it is cool or cold and you come to your work and warm as you write. You read what you have written and, as you always stop when you know what is going to happen next, you go on from there. You write until you come to a place where you still have your juice and know what will happen next and you stop and try to live through until the next day when you hit it again. You have started at six in the morning, say, and may go on until noon or be through before that. When you stop you are as empty, and at the same time never empty but filling, as when you have made love to someone you love. Nothing can hurt you, nothing can happen, nothing means anything until the next day when you do it again. It is the wait until the next day that is hard to get through"
    — Ernest Hemingway on writing. (via politicsprose)

  10. "The writing process for a short story feels more like field geology, where you keep turning the thing over and over, noting its qualities in detail, hammering at it, putting it near flame, pouring different acids on it, and then finally you figure out what it is, or you just give up and mount it on a ring and have an awkward chunky piece of jewelry that seems weirdly dominating but that you for some reason like. I could be wrong about field geology here."
    — Rivka Galchen in an interview with The Paris Review (via picadorbookroom)