”So avoid using the word ‘very’ because it’s lazy. A man is not very tired, he is exhausted. Don’t use very sad, use morose. Language was invented for one reason, boys - to woo women - and, in that endeavor, laziness will not do. It also won’t do in your essays. — Dead Poets Society, 1989 (via keep-calmer)
“Jana portrait” By Me *ARTWORK PURCHASED BY THE SCC FOUNDATION!!* plus Honorable Mention at the art show!! First award for my artwork— hi five!
Taylor on the set of the ‘Still Into You’ video in Austin, Texas. Watch the final video HERE.
teaching a 4th position i see…
Proud of this one 😊 #iloveart
my birthday wish on the beach last month
If I can get excited imagining funny things he did as a kid, there’s a pretty good chance I’m in love with him. — Lena Dunham
Playboy: Male writers are often criticized for how they write female roles. How careful do you have to be about writing your men, Adam, Ray, Charlie and the rest?
Dunham: Just as careful as when writing female roles. Saying that women have been written as sassy best friends or slutty girlfriends since the beginning of time so now guys deserve whatever comes to them is not an acceptable excuse—even though it’s amazing to me that Hollywood persists in writing these two-dimensional female characters who don’t really exist. No wonder it’s hard for actresses to find parts that are meaty enough to connect with. It’s important to me to create fully formed characters who don’t feel just like good guys, villains, creeps or sluts. I want it to feel real. I want my male friends to feel just as much of a connection to my work as my female friends do. — Lena Dunham