/where in the world can i get more hannah? she's witty, she's sharp, and she'll make you laugh. if you don't enjoy your time with her then you're an idiot and should step away right now. no, seriously though. hannah? quality. a good investment for any soul./ -ion
"You musn't give your heart to a wild thing. The more you do, the stronger they get, until they're strong enough to run into the woods or fly into a tree. And then to a higher tree and then to the sky.
Hannah. 22. College grad. Photographer, film fanatic, Audrey Hepburn idolizer, and baker.
Loves mythology, fairy tales, history, hair porn, classic film, the prep aesthetic, vintage, useless trivia, fashion, and au's.
»Edward Hopper’s Nighthawks // We Could Be Anyone [ listen ] [download ]
A mix inspired by Edward Hopper’s renowned painting ‘Nighthawks’ and the unknown lives of its late-night diners. The mix begins by welcoming listeners into a night of energetic swing-style tunes, and slowly dwindles into the mellower melodies of the late night hours. While exploring the many possible personalities behind these well-known faces, the music selections put a modern twist on some old fashioned things.
Visitors enter the church through a lateral door and first see a scattered group of luminous spheres hovering in the choir. As one approaches the center of the nave, the spheres form a giant question mark. They become a punctuation mark superimposed over the religious symbols. Then as one moves through the church, the question mark decomposes. The figure becomes abstracted again in order to echo the hanging lights of the cathedral. Contrasting with the symmetry of the edifice, these luminous suspension points are like a musical notation, or holes punctuating the architectural volume. The question (or doubt) is absorbed by the space. Commissioned by Olga Milogrodzka for the Baltic See Cultural Center, the installation was presented in 2009 at St. John’s church in Gdansk, Poland.
"You see, there are still faint glimmers of civilization left in this barbaric slaughterhouse that was once known as humanity. Indeed that’s what we provide in our own modest, humble, insignificant… oh, fuck it." - The Grand Budapest Hotel (2014)
Alberto Seveso and South African artist Chris Slabber has created a spectacular new series called Destruction/Creation, which features images of gorgeous “sculptures” formed from paint swirling in water.