©

wmagazine:

Rosamund Pike goes from Bond Girl to Gone Girl

Photograph by Willy Vanderperre; styled by Olivier Rizzo; W magazine May 2014. 

posted 2 hours ago with 274 notes  wmagazine)

paul-stine:

Rosamund Pike photographed by Yu Tsai for Variety

posted 2 hours ago with 15 notes  paul-stine)

wohhh:

Sort of Lady Stoneheart’s comeback.

I had to do it.

posted 2 hours ago with 211 notes  wohhh)

posted 2 hours ago with 143 notes  greenisqueen)

People who write about gender politics have wildly differing opinions on Amy: some see her as a blisteringly alive, sickly fascinating character who’s both a monstrous manipulator and a brilliant commentator, particularly on gender politics in relationships. Others see her as, by the end, a cartoon, living down to every silly idea about women as naturally devious shrews who arrange pregnancies to get their own way and pretend they have been abused when they have not.

What has always kept Amy from troubling me in this particular sense is that she does the things she does not because they are in her nature as a woman, but because they are in her nature as a psychopath. One of the problems with the relative paucity of interesting female characters is that they become responsible for representing all women, for speaking to What Women Are Like. The more scantly represented any demographic group is, the more each person seems to reflect upon everyone. But here, it has always been perfectly clear that Amy is an aberration. She is a woman, but she is not only a woman. She is also a monster, and the second half of Fincher’s film is, in many ways, a horror movie about the great difficulty — and eventually the impossibility — of defeating her. She is the rare monster in a monster movie who wins at the end. Whatever she has to do, however offensive, however distasteful, however horrifying. Whatever.

It is in Amy’s specific, defined character that she will do anything. She is that smart, that angry, and that unfettered by conscience. It would not be realistic to suggest that she, given the person she is made out to be, would not do these things, would not think of these things. It is not her lack of conscience or her ruthlessness that is gendered; it is the way she expresses those things as a result of her very much gendered life. Amy’s pathology plays out in the fields of marriage and childbirth because that is where she sees herself having a chance to attain power. That’s where the high stakes are, and a person as angry and intelligent as Amy knows how to locate the highest possible stakes.

posted 2 hours ago with 42 notes  connietough)

(Source: vine.co, via ginsbergisrosemarysbaby)

posted 3 hours ago with 75,215 notes  moonemojii)

(via polyvinylfilms)

posted 3 hours ago with 9 notes  living-zen-nature)

(Source: jakeledgers, via rodham-clinton)

posted 3 hours ago with 480 notes  jakeledgers)

literature meme [1/3 genres]

"While the South is hardly Christ-centered, it is most certainly Christ-haunted." - Flannery O’Connor

'Common themes in Southern Gothic literature include deeply flawed, disturbing or eccentric characters who may or may not dabble in hoodoo, ambivalent gender roles and decayed or derelict settings, grotesque situations, and other sinister events relating to or coming from poverty, alienation, crime and violence.'

(via rodham-clinton)

posted 3 hours ago with 563 notes  trojanwarfare)

realvsable:

*protestation intensifies*

(via lecterings)

posted 3 hours ago with 129,300 notes  realvsable)

fuckyeahmovieposters:

Inherent Vice

posted 3 hours ago with 351 notes  fuckyeahmovieposters)

(Source: orangeis, via myordinarystuff)

posted 3 hours ago with 240,415 notes  orangeis)

(Source: amypoehler, via myordinarystuff)

posted 3 hours ago with 36,461 notes  amypoehler)

1x05 vs. 5x09

(Source: cchristina-hendricks, via myordinarystuff)

posted 3 hours ago with 91 notes  cchristina-hendricks)

"After wrapping Guardians of the Galaxy I was very homesick and I was coming home to my wife and my son, who at the time was 13 months old. My wife told me ‘Hey, listen there’s a chance he may not recognize you and he may be a little shy’ and so I came in there, and he just sat right up and had this big smile on his face. He started saying ‘Daddy, daddy, daddy!’ and I just started to cry. He saw the tears in my eyes and started doing bits to make me laugh and that just made me cry more."

- Chris Pratt on the best day of his life.

(Source: squidward-tenassholes, via mrsleepace)

posted 4 hours ago with 84,617 notes  squidward-tenassholes)