by Lucía Franco
(Source: wannajoke, via honeylemon6)
look at this cop-hating suffragette kitty
(Source: kimwoobinseyebrows, via honeylemon6)
well he really should have worn more protective clothing if he didn’t want that to happen
sounds to me like he was asking for it
Are we really sure he was actually shot and decapitated? Idk, sounds like something he would’ve made up. Guys make false decapitation accusations all the time, you know.
If he didn’t want to be decapitated, he shouldn’t have worn a shirt that showed off his neck
I mean, not all woman decapitate people. I’m not like that.
(Source: suzziepsyche, via honeylemon6)
François Boucher, Le Sommeil Interrompu
- Madame deficit by Bartlomiej Chabalowski -
Orphans of the Storm (1921) is a drama film by D. W. Griffith set in late 18th century France, before and during the French Revolution.
This was the last Griffith film to feature Lillian and Dorothy Gish, and is often considered Griffith’s last major commercial success.
Like his earlier films, Griffith used historical events to comment on contemporary events, in this case the French Revolution and the rise of Bolshevism. The film is about class conflict and a plea for inter-class understanding and against destructive hatred. At one point in front of the Committee of Public Safety a main character pleas, “Yes I am an aristocrat, but a friend of the people.”
The film is a remake of the lost Theda Bara film The Two Orphans (1915).
Photo is Lillian Gish.
Bohemian Homes: Dreaming of a Bath under the stars