Ayooo.

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theparisreview:

“The street is largely empty now. It is an in-between time, one of several in the course of the day, and when one turns a corner from one of the side streets onto Geary at this particular hour, the wind abruptly meets you and pushes you backward as if a stern rebuke to never entirely let slip from your mind the record of all of history’s misfortunes.”
From Wildsam’s Field Guide to San Francisco, the poet August Kleinzahler on living in the city by the bay.

theparisreview:

“The street is largely empty now. It is an in-between time, one of several in the course of the day, and when one turns a corner from one of the side streets onto Geary at this particular hour, the wind abruptly meets you and pushes you backward as if a stern rebuke to never entirely let slip from your mind the record of all of history’s misfortunes.”

From Wildsam’s Field Guide to San Francisco, the poet August Kleinzahler on living in the city by the bay.

andylegit:

shercocklocked:



I wanted to go driving by the volcano, but there was too much ash

andylegit:

shercocklocked:

image

I wanted to go driving by the volcano, but there was too much ash

image

bigtime-thrust:

kirraklein:

White lips
Pale face
Would ya
Change ya fate

holy shit

bigtime-thrust:

kirraklein:

White lips

Pale face

Would ya

Change ya fate

holy shit

theparisreview:


First—if you are in love—that’s a good thing—that’s about the best thing that can happen to anyone. Don’t let anyone make it small or light to you.
Second—There are several kinds of love. One is a selfish, mean, grasping, egotistical thing which uses love for self-importance. This is the ugly and crippling kind. The other is an outpouring of everything good in you—of kindness and consideration and respect—not only the social respect of manners but the greater respect which is recognition of another person as unique and valuable. The first kind can make you sick and small and weak but the second can release in you strength, and courage and goodness and even wisdom you didn’t know you had.”

John Steinbeck offers love advice to his sons. (via) Read our 1969 and 1975 interview with the American Nobel laureate.

theparisreview:

First—if you are in love—that’s a good thing—that’s about the best thing that can happen to anyone. Don’t let anyone make it small or light to you.

Second—There are several kinds of love. One is a selfish, mean, grasping, egotistical thing which uses love for self-importance. This is the ugly and crippling kind. The other is an outpouring of everything good in you—of kindness and consideration and respect—not only the social respect of manners but the greater respect which is recognition of another person as unique and valuable. The first kind can make you sick and small and weak but the second can release in you strength, and courage and goodness and even wisdom you didn’t know you had.”

John Steinbeck offers love advice to his sons. (via) Read our 1969 and 1975 interview with the American Nobel laureate.