samhuey.

2 notes

henryzhang:

I don’t care if they’re walking along an avenue or street, there should be a special place in Hell for people in New York who walk four abreast.

I’m not sure if they belong one circle of Hell above or below where the people who loiter in a one-block radius around the Empire State Building, asking tourists if they’re “going up?”

a bit harsh but i totttttally undersatnd

154 notes

newyorker:


"When breaking the ice with someone you’ve just met, you might hesitate to bring up sex (creepy!) or death (morbid!). Food, on the other hand, provides an instant topic of conversation that anyone can join, inoffensive without being boring."

Bee Wilson discusses the allure of food writing in her review of Sandra Gilbert’s “The Culinary Imagination.”
Photograph by Emmanuel Pierrot/Agence Vu

newyorker:

"When breaking the ice with someone you’ve just met, you might hesitate to bring up sex (creepy!) or death (morbid!). Food, on the other hand, provides an instant topic of conversation that anyone can join, inoffensive without being boring."

Bee Wilson discusses the allure of food writing in her review of Sandra Gilbert’s “The Culinary Imagination.”

Photograph by Emmanuel Pierrot/Agence Vu

(Source : newyorker.com)

5 notes

4:20 AM

minjikwon:

Te extraño
Tu me manques
Ich vermisse dich
Jag saknar dig
Я скучаю по тебе
คิดถึงจัง
あなたが懐かしいです
إشتقت إليك
보고싶다
我想你
अहन्त्वामभिमन्ये 


I miss you


742 notes

newyorker:

For the first time in more than a decade, the Metropolitan Museum’s seventeen van Gogh paintings are all on view at once. Peter Schjeldahl reflects on his visit:

“I wasn’t alone with them. You seldom are with van Goghs. Dozens of people were looking, while, in a neighboring room, one or two or no viewers at a time paused among twenty-two paintings by Cezanne.”

Above: “Wheat Field with Cypresses” (1889). Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art.

newyorker:

For the first time in more than a decade, the Metropolitan Museum’s seventeen van Gogh paintings are all on view at once. Peter Schjeldahl reflects on his visit:

“I wasn’t alone with them. You seldom are with van Goghs. Dozens of people were looking, while, in a neighboring room, one or two or no viewers at a time paused among twenty-two paintings by Cezanne.”

Above: “Wheat Field with Cypresses” (1889). Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art.

(Source : newyorker.com)