Takaw Tingin Moscow
terrysdiary:

Lust

Recipes

Idea & Concept by Nora Luther
Photography by Pavel Becker

Boomf ( via knstrct)

Boomf ( via knstrct)

MacallanLalique Crystal Decanter, 62 years old
The ‘Spiritual Home’ is the fifth edition of The Macallan in Lalique, a legendary series from the distillery in Speyside in collaboration with the French masters of crystal, Lalique.At 62 years old, this is the second oldest Macallan ever released. The single malt Scotch whisky spent its lifetime in American oak sherry seasoned casks which were filled in November 1950.The Lalique crystal decanter was inspired by the Easter Elchies House on the Macallan Estate. The frosted, textured sides represent the sandstone walls of the manor house, which was built in 1700 under the careful eye of Captain John Grant, whose initials are featured on the decanter.Only 400 of these Macallan 62 Year Old In Lalique sets have been produced.
via Salcedo Auctions 
The Well Appointed Life - An Auction WeekendAuction on September 21 2014, @ Rockwell Tent Makati City
Preview @ Proscenium Lounge, Rockwell 11am-7pm from September 6 - September 20, 2014

Macallan
Lalique Crystal Decanter, 62 years old

The ‘Spiritual Home’ is the fifth edition of The Macallan in Lalique, a legendary series from the distillery in Speyside in collaboration with the French masters of crystal, Lalique.
At 62 years old, this is the second oldest Macallan ever released. The single malt Scotch whisky spent its lifetime in American oak sherry seasoned casks which were filled in November 1950.The Lalique crystal decanter was inspired by the Easter Elchies House on the Macallan Estate. The frosted, textured sides represent the sandstone walls of the manor house, which was built in 1700 under the careful eye of Captain John Grant, whose initials are featured on the decanter.Only 400 of these Macallan 62 Year Old In Lalique sets have been produced.

via Salcedo Auctions 

The Well Appointed Life - An Auction Weekend
Auction on September 21 2014, @ Rockwell Tent Makati City

Preview @ Proscenium Lounge, Rockwell 11am-7pm from September 6 - September 20, 2014

Paul JacouletLes Enfants Aux Yeux Jaunes. Ohlol, Est Carolines1940, Woodcut
via Salcedo Auctions 
The Well Appointed Life - An Auction WeekendAuction on September 21 2014, @ Rockwell Tent Makati City
Preview @ Proscenium Lounge, Rockwell 11am-7pm from September 6 - September 20, 2014

Paul Jacoulet
Les Enfants Aux Yeux Jaunes. Ohlol, Est Carolines
1940, Woodcut

via Salcedo Auctions 

The Well Appointed Life - An Auction Weekend
Auction on September 21 2014, @ Rockwell Tent Makati City

Preview @ Proscenium Lounge, Rockwell 11am-7pm from September 6 - September 20, 2014

Pass the Sketracha (via Sket One)

lustik:

Di Restoran - Roby Dwi Antono.

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(via actegratuit)

nevver:

A Perfect Day for Bananafish, Corey Arnold

Waves like mountains.

// An interview with the great Lav Diaz//

pepediokno:

image

Photo by Joseph Pascual

Here’s the full version of the interview that I did with one of my filmmaking idols, Lav Diaz, for Philippine Star Supreme. In this long conversation, we talk about Lav’s beginnings, his filmmaking style, his memories of Martial Law, and how his cinema fits in the digital age.

What is your first memory of cinema?

We lived in this very remote area of Maguindanao. I grew up in the middle of the forest, but about two hours drive from our place, through a rough road, was Tacurong City in Sultan Kudarat. There were four theaters there, and my father was a movie addict. He would bring us on the weekends. We would get there by Saturday morning and go home Sunday night. We watched the whole gamut, all the genres — action, horror, Hong Kong movies, Hollywood movies, Filipino cinema. What I liked watching was action — Bruce Lee stuff, Fernando Poe, Jr. was a favorite then, James Bond, of course, and also the slapstick comedies of Dolphy and Chikito. All the fares in the theaters were double bills, so we were watching eight movies a week. It was virtually a film school.

At what point did you get the idea of making films yourself?

It started in college when I watched, and I remember what a strong impact it had on me, “Godfather 1.” I was like, “Wow. What is this? This is stunning.” I saw it at the Delta Theater. Then our teacher assigned us to watch “Maynilia Sa Mga Kuko ng Liwanag” and write a reaction paper. With my classmates, we watched that film at the Coronet Theater in Cubao and then we talked about it the whole night, about how beautiful the film was and how good Lino Brocka is. This is where it started, where I got the idea, that, “Ah, instead of me doing music” — because music is what I really wanted to do, I was in bands — “maybe I can do cinema.” These two films were landmarks for me as a young man.

But then, I looked at cinema and went, “This seems to difficult.” I would peek at shoots in Manila  and see there were so many trucks, so many lights, and I said, “How am I going to do this? How will I become a director?” But I started thinking about it; that maybe, just maybe, I can. That’s why I started paying attention to cinema, and there were cinema books at the Rizal Library at Ateneo, I would read them — the reviews, the biographies of directors. So that started it.

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ruineshumaines:

A Love Letter to the City

Stephen ESPO Powers on Tumblr.

Insatiable appetite for all things pretty.