1950s Rudolf Black tulle Cocktail Dress with rhinestone/star studded bodice and skirt (via)
It’s bigger. On the inside. Do you know, I don’t think that statement’s ever been truer.
the really shitty thing about being told that youre smart your whole entire life is that as soon as you dont understand something you just kind of completely shut down and his this big shitty crisis because maybe youre not as smart as youve always been told
Ben Affleck speaks about Islamophobia X
He still had enough perfume left to enslave the whole world if he so chose. He could walk to Versailles and have the king kiss his feet. He could write the pope a perfumed letter and reveal himself as the new Messiah. He could do all this, and more, if he wanted to. He possessed a power stronger than the power of money, or terror, or death - the invincible power to command the love of man kind. There was only one thing the perfume could not do. It could not turn him into a person who could love and be loved like everyone else. So, to hell with it he thought. To hell with the world. With the perfume. With himself.
Marnie Madden twice confronts romantic rivals, but she does not make enemies of them, even though she has every right to do so. Marnie Madden is warmth and femininity and beauty, but most of all steely resolve and intelligence. The fierce Bel Rowley, who beforehand might have been ready to dismiss Marnie’s sugary exterior and undervalue her intellect, absolutely crumbles at her straightforward approach. KiKi Delaine, who is arguably more deserving of Marnie’s ire after falsely accusing her husband, receives a scented handkerchief, a compliment, and some well-meaning advice. In both scenes Marnie, absolutely and resolutely has the upper hand, but is neither vindictive nor threatening.
All Hail Marnie Madden. And praise Oona Chaplin for such a gorgeously layered performance.
You’re A Hazard, Harry
"Mr. Thompson is part of everything. He is in the sky and sea. He is in the dreams of children at night. He is all that there is. Forever." - Eddie Kessler
Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves (1991) // Robots of Sherwood (2014)