1. ô modeuso!

    lawebloca:

    Cat and lizard

  2. Boa, garoto!
my-ear-trumpet:

klg19:

"The cubist photographer" (1914): this would actually be a very cool way to take a photograph…

from Punch, 17th June, 1914 (G. Morrow)

    Boa, garoto!

    my-ear-trumpet:

    klg19:

    "The cubist photographer" (1914): this would actually be a very cool way to take a photograph…

    from Punch, 17th June, 1914 (G. Morrow)

  3. oldhollywood:

"I’ve simply been brought up being knocked down. My pop’s idea of comedy was to kick me clean across the stage or throw me through every backdrop on the Keith circuit, and I’ll bet I’ve taken more punishment in the way of being used as a human mop than Bat Nelson, Ad Wolgast, and Jim Jeffries combined. The funny part is that I liked it. By the time I got up to around seven or eight years old, we were called ‘The Roughest Act That Was Ever in the History of the Stage.’
It was Sarah Bernhardt who said, ‘How can you do this to this poor boy?’ when they were throwing me around madly. Everybody said that. We used to get arrested every other week—that is, the old man would get arrested. Once they took me to the mayor of New York City, into his private office, with the city physicians & they stripped me to examine me for broken bones and bruises. Finding none, the mayor gave me permission to work. The next time it happened, the following year, they sent me to Albany, to the governor of the state. I got so used to it that I took my clothes off every time I saw an officer.”
-Buster Keaton, 1921

    oldhollywood:

    "I’ve simply been brought up being knocked down. My pop’s idea of comedy was to kick me clean across the stage or throw me through every backdrop on the Keith circuit, and I’ll bet I’ve taken more punishment in the way of being used as a human mop than Bat Nelson, Ad Wolgast, and Jim Jeffries combined. The funny part is that I liked it. By the time I got up to around seven or eight years old, we were called ‘The Roughest Act That Was Ever in the History of the Stage.’

    It was Sarah Bernhardt who said, ‘How can you do this to this poor boy?’ when they were throwing me around madly. Everybody said that. We used to get arrested every other week—that is, the old man would get arrested. Once they took me to the mayor of New York City, into his private office, with the city physicians & they stripped me to examine me for broken bones and bruises. Finding none, the mayor gave me permission to work. The next time it happened, the following year, they sent me to Albany, to the governor of the state. I got so used to it that I took my clothes off every time I saw an officer.”

    -Buster Keaton, 1921

  4. J. Carlos FC

venceslaugama:

J. Carlos

    J. Carlos FC

    venceslaugama:

    J. Carlos

  5. Skype nosso de cada dia <3

    theloudestvoice:

    Priscilla Moran asks Forrest Stanley to bring home some candy while talking on the tele-vision-phone in Up the Ladder, 1925

    IMDb: “The invention and practical use, as a plot device, of a “tele-vision-phone” in a contemporary, as opposed to futuristic, setting, in a film produced in 1924, and released in 1925, is nothing short of remarkable.”

    (via my-ear-trumpet)

  6. Alice Guy-Blanché &lt;3
nitratediva:

From Alice Guy’s “Les Fredaines de Pierrette” (1900).

    Alice Guy-Blanché <3

    nitratediva:

    From Alice Guy’s “Les Fredaines de Pierrette” (1900).

    (via mudwerks)

  7. Ai, Rose Mary/Rose Marie, queria tanto tomar um chá das cinco com você, amigue.

    magictransistor:

    Will Mackford. Robot Rose-Marie. 1925.

    (via rrrick)

  8. Chora cavaco

    Chora cavaco

    (Source: nitratediva, via mudwerks)

  9. Quero poster disso
mudwerks:

(via Untitled | Flickr)

    Quero poster disso

    mudwerks:

    (via Untitled | Flickr)

  10. oh la la

    babylonbabys:

    Illustrations by Yann Bernard Dyl for La Danse Macabre by Pierre Mac Orlan (France, 1927), found in the wonderful exhibition catalog Le Salon de L’Araignee 1920–1930 (Michel Lagarde Gallery)

    (Source: 50watts.com, via trixietreats)

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quando a noite é creança
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