I almost love this town when I'm by your side

I just thought that you should know
animalstalkinginallcaps:

YOU MUST BE THE ANDERSONS. I’M ELLEN. SO EXCITED TO MEET YOU. I’VE BEEN ALL THROUGH OUR DATABASE LOOKING FOR A QUALITY RENTAL PROPERTY IN YOUR PRICE RANGE, AND I THINK YOU’RE REALLY GOING TO LOVE THIS PLACE. NOW, AS YOU CAN SEE, THE FRONT DOOR TO THE UNIT IS A LITTLE DIFFERENT, BUT THAT’S JUST ONE OF THE MANY QUIRKS THAT MAKE THIS PARTICULAR GARDEN APARTMENT TRULY SOMETHING SPECIAL.

animalstalkinginallcaps:

YOU MUST BE THE ANDERSONS. I’M ELLEN. SO EXCITED TO MEET YOU. I’VE BEEN ALL THROUGH OUR DATABASE LOOKING FOR A QUALITY RENTAL PROPERTY IN YOUR PRICE RANGE, AND I THINK YOU’RE REALLY GOING TO LOVE THIS PLACE. NOW, AS YOU CAN SEE, THE FRONT DOOR TO THE UNIT IS A LITTLE DIFFERENT, BUT THAT’S JUST ONE OF THE MANY QUIRKS THAT MAKE THIS PARTICULAR GARDEN APARTMENT TRULY SOMETHING SPECIAL.

We’re all sleeping with Carl, because he has the most puzzles

—Celia, the baker from the nursing home, 30 ROCK (via alesha)

PHILO⋄SOFIA: Un Certain Sourire

philo-sofia:

She (Françoise Sagan) wore a simple black sweater and gray skirt; if she is a vain girl the only indication of it was her high-heeled shoes, which were of elegantly worked light gray leather… She is sincere and helpful, but questions that are pompous or elaborate, or about personal life, or that…

literarynerd:

F. Scott Fitzgerald, in a letter to his daughter Scottie at college:

“Once one is caught up into the material world, not one person in ten  thousand finds the time to form literary taste, to examine the validity  of philosophic concepts for himself or to form what, for lack of a  better phrase, I might call the wise and tragic sense of life.
By this I mean the thing that lies behind all great careers, from  Shakespeare’s to Abraham Lincoln’s, and as far back as there are books  to read—the sense that life is essentially a cheat and its conditions  are those of defeat, and that the redeeming things are not “happiness  and pleasure” but the deeper satisfactions that come out of struggle.  Having learned this in theory from the lives and conclusions of great  men, you can get a hell of a lot more enjoyment out of whatever bright  things come your way.”

literarynerd:

F. Scott Fitzgerald, in a letter to his daughter Scottie at college:

“Once one is caught up into the material world, not one person in ten thousand finds the time to form literary taste, to examine the validity of philosophic concepts for himself or to form what, for lack of a better phrase, I might call the wise and tragic sense of life.

By this I mean the thing that lies behind all great careers, from Shakespeare’s to Abraham Lincoln’s, and as far back as there are books to read—the sense that life is essentially a cheat and its conditions are those of defeat, and that the redeeming things are not “happiness and pleasure” but the deeper satisfactions that come out of struggle. Having learned this in theory from the lives and conclusions of great men, you can get a hell of a lot more enjoyment out of whatever bright things come your way.”

(Source: sometimesagreatnotion, via randomdalliances)