These houses, which can be plopped down nearly anywhere—on roofs, in deserts, on riverbanks—offer stylish alternatives to mobile homes for the contemporary nomad. Some can be built up in the course of a day, then broken down again, like giant Legos. And, as we all know by now, such homes are far more eco-friendly than resource-guzzling McMansions.
Prefab is brilliant. More prefab please.
In which Jaime required coffee in order to sit through the wedding vows. [x]
OMFG BEST MISTAKE EVER
24 Day Studio Ghibli Challenge: Day 7 → A Home
Howl’s Moving Castle. It’s the perfect home. It’s beautiful, able to fly, go anywhere, and it remains unfound. You could live where you wanted to without having the trouble of actually moving your things from one place to another; your house moves there instead! The thing about living in a moving castle with a wizard is if you need more room; bam! You have it. Its walls are damaged? It’s fixed. It’s a 5 star home, really.
Sir Anthony Hopkins Hears The Waltz He Wrote 50 Years Ago For The First Time
Academy Award-winning actor Sir Anthony Hopkins was a musician before he got into acting. 50 years ago he wrote a waltz but was too afraid to ever hear it play. Dutch violinist André Rieu performs it for the very first time. Watch Hopkins’ reaction.
this is the video that worked for me! definitely listen, it’s a gorgeous song!
Deadpan (Steve McQueen, 1997)
Turner Prize-winning artist Steve McQueen—now best known for his feature films, Hunger, Shame, and 12 Years a Slave—put himself in the line of fire in Deadpan (1997), a restaging of Buster Keaton’s falling house gag from Steamboat Bill Jr. McQueen does more than remake the stunt; his presence as a black man transforms the work into a commentary on race relations and the precariousness of the black experience.