1. A Silver Mt. Zion - Built Then Burn (Hurrah! Hurrah!)

    plays: 97


    The Silver Mt. Zion Memorial Orchestra & Tra-La-La Band - “Built then Burnt [Hurrah! Hurrah!]”

    Born Into Trouble as Sparks Fly Upward (2001)

    "Good words,

    Strong words,
    Words that could’ve moved mountains,
    Words that no one ever said,
    We were all waiting to hear those words,
    And no one ever said them.
    And the tactics never hatched.
    And the plans were never mapped.
    And we all learned not to believe.
    And strange lonesome monsters loafed through the hills wondering why:
    And it is best to never ever ever ever ever ever ever ever ever ever wonder why.”

    (via amillionbugs)


  2. (Source: retratou, via musashi-no-kami)





  6. mel0dy-has-big-plans:

    proud of my edit to be honest

    (via verycooltrash)



  8. effettobeaubourg:

    Guignard & Saner Architekten AG
    Autobahnkapelle, Uri 1998

    (via these-shoes)


  9. communicants:

    Notorious (Alfred Hitchcock, 1946)

    (via blaqmagic)


  10. thesufjanstevensmodel5000:

    "Change is the master key." From an introduction by Winston Churchill in a book about his remedial hobby—painting. There is always more than one option.


  11. (Source: softwaring, via nadir5000)


  12. (Source: 30000fps, via achangeinthewind)



  14. rollership:

    Blackstone Market: New Development in Boston That Will Include Urban Farms and a Rooftop Greenhouse

    Blackstone Market has been thoughtfully conceived as a critical piece in Boston’s emerging Market District. Together with the Haymarket pushcart vendors, the food purveyors on Blackstone Street, the Public Market in Parcel 7, and the nearby small-scale food shops of the North End, Blackstone Market will draw nearby residents and office workers, foodies, and tourists. This new market building on Parcel 9 will contain a ground-level market featuring farm-grown produce and products, destination and casual restaurants, a rooftop farm, and 50 residential rental units.


  15. aqqindex:

    Peter Wesner, Circa 1970