Fragrance of Guava

criterioncollection:

Michelangelo Antonioni, Akira Kurosawa, and Satyajit Ray—three legends at the Taj Mahal, circa 1977.

criterioncollection:

Michelangelo Antonioni, Akira Kurosawa, and Satyajit Ray—three legends at the Taj Mahal, circa 1977.

(Source: humphreysbogart)

ofthefaeries:
Amjad Ali Khan - Bengali Folk Song

intoxicatedspirit:

Amjad Ali Khan - Bengali Folk Song (Evening Raga, 2003)

Live at The Stadtgarten Club, Cologne, Germany, 2001. 

  • Amjad Ali Khan - Sarod
  • Tanmoy Bose - Tabla

(via swinton)

rosettes:

The Paris Library floods, 1910
1910 Great Flood of Paris:
The 1910 Great Flood of Paris was a catastrophe in which the Seine River, carrying winter rains from its tributaries, flooded Paris, France, and several nearby communities. [read more]
Photo: Historical Library of Paris

rosettes:

The Paris Library floods, 1910

1910 Great Flood of Paris:

The 1910 Great Flood of Paris was a catastrophe in which the Seine River, carrying winter rains from its tributaries, flooded Paris, France, and several nearby communities. [read more]

Photo: Historical Library of Paris

(Source: cruello, via swinton)

“For every poet it is always morning in the world. History a forgotten insomniac night. History and elemental awe are always our early beginning, because the fate of poetry is to fall in love with the world, in spite of History.”

—   Derek Walcott
from Antilles: Fragments of Epic Memory (via benhell)
theparisreview:

workspaces:

Ernest Hemingway’s standing desk:

A working habit he has had from the beginning, Hemingway stands when he writes. He stands in a pair of his oversized loafers on the worn skin of a lesser kudu — the typewriter and the reading board chest-high opposite him.
- Paris Review, 1958

via kottke

Some old habits never die.

theparisreview:

workspaces:

Ernest Hemingway’s standing desk:

A working habit he has had from the beginning, Hemingway stands when he writes. He stands in a pair of his oversized loafers on the worn skin of a lesser kudu — the typewriter and the reading board chest-high opposite him.

- Paris Review, 1958

via kottke

Some old habits never die.