this is a tumblr. (by remington)

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What I'm seeing, hearing, tasting, touching, smelling.

February 5, 2014 at 1:40am
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Reblogged from seeheartastetouchsmell

You Need Nothing


You have everything.

You need nothing.

Nothing, created by Pim De Graaff, reminds us to enjoy everything we already have.

Buy Nothing.

(via SwissMiss)

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Reblogged from seeheartastetouchsmell

Science is a liar sometimes

December 27, 2013 at 10:00am
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Reblogged from austinkleon

“The poem will resemble you.” →

How to Make a Dadaist Poem

Take a newspaper.
Take a pair of scissors.
Choose an article as long as you are planning to make your poem.
Cut out the article.
Then cut out each of the words that make up this article and put them in a bag.
Shake it gently.
Then take out the scraps one after…

November 30, 2013 at 10:38pm
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October 31, 2013 at 11:31pm
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A is for rebel

A is for Rebel

(via editions of 100)

October 27, 2013 at 5:31pm
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Reblogged from seeheartastetouchsmell


109,470 notes
Reblogged from f-o-t-o-b-l-o-g

"You must not lose faith in humanity. Humanity is an ocean; if a few drops of the ocean are dirty, the ocean does not become dirty."   - Ghandi


"You must not lose faith in humanity. Humanity is an ocean; if a few drops of the ocean are dirty, the ocean does not become dirty."   - Ghandi

October 25, 2013 at 7:05pm
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Rediscover Wonder.

October 24, 2013 at 8:15pm
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"As technologies and methods advanced, workers in all industries became able to produce much more value in a shorter amount of time. You’d think this would lead to shorter workdays.

But the 8-hour workday is too profitable for big business, not because of the amount of work people get done in eight hours (the average office worker gets less than three hours of actual work done in 8 hours) but because it makes for such a purchase-happy public. Keeping free time scarce means people pay a lot more for convenience, gratification, and any other relief they can buy. It keeps them watching television, and its commercials. It keeps them unambitious outside of work.

We’ve been led into a culture that has been engineered to leave us tired, hungry for indulgence, willing to pay a lot for convenience and entertainment, and most importantly, vaguely dissatisfied with our lives so that we continue wanting things we don’t have. We buy so much because it always seems like something is still missing.

Western economies, particularly that of the United States, have been built in a very calculated manner on gratification, addiction, and unnecessary spending. We spend to cheer ourselves up, to reward ourselves, to celebrate, to fix problems, to elevate our status, and to alleviate boredom.

Can you imagine what would happen if all of America stopped buying so much unnecessary fluff that doesn’t add a lot of lasting value to our lives?

The economy would collapse and never recover.

All of America’s well-publicized problems, including obesity, depression, pollution and corruption are what it costs to create and sustain a trillion-dollar economy. For the economy to be “healthy”, America has to remain unhealthy. Healthy, happy people don’t feel like they need much they don’t already have, and that means they don’t buy a lot of junk, don’t need to be entertained as much, and they don’t end up watching a lot of commercials.

The culture of the eight-hour workday is big business’ most powerful tool for keeping people in this same dissatisfied state where the answer to every problem is to buy something. “

— David Cain (from his essay Your Lifestyle Has Already Been Designed)

October 23, 2013 at 8:54pm
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Reblogged from theburiedlife