Posted on Monday
Reblog this26,400 notes

Mark Ruffalo: The Fangirl

via source
Posted on Monday
Reblog this1,094 notes

stefanstongue:

The Vampire Diaries Season 6 Comic-Con Promo [x]

LOL Paul :P

via source
Posted on Monday
Reblog this2,064 notes
In collaboration with likeapromises

via source
Posted on Monday
Reblog this632 notes

floralls:

Colors part 4 - YELLOW (by kajico**)
via source
Posted on Monday
Reblog this118,565 notes

somelittleparadise:

lol i love this

via source
Posted on Monday
Reblog this1,325 notes
AM: track-by-track (NME)
Do I Wanna Know?: The perfect opener, according to Cookie, who says: "It was Alex's riff. He's got this Vox 12-string guitar and he started playing it. I was like, 'Whoa, what's that?!'. I don't think we've ever done anything that slow..."
R U Mine?: The song that started it all, say the band. The same version as the single from April 2012.
One For The Road: The intro is pure R&B. "So we all go back to yours and you sit and talk to me on the floor/There's no need to show me round, baby, I feel like I've been here before", sings Alex, lustily. Josh Homme and Matt Helders join him with falsetto "whoo whoo"'s in the background.
Arabella: Alex: "It has both sides of the record in one - that's where we've come together the most. The words are a bit Brian Cox, a bit 'wonders of the universe'. They're my favourite words on there". In it he sings of lips "the colour of a constellation" and someone who's "made of outer space". What's more, the subject - a girl with "a Barbarella silver swimsuit" who "takes a dip in my daydreams" - is someone specific. "But it doesn't really matter who, does it?"
I Want It All: The most glam-rock the Monkeys have ever sounded. It's built around a Jamie Cook riff that would have been at home on a T Rex single. With more falsetto in the chorus, there's also a nod to Marvin Gaye with some "shoo-wop" backing that echoes 'Sexual Healing', alongside a canny lyrical reference to The Rolling Stones' '2000 Light Years From Home'.
No.1 Party Anthem: A touch cabaret. As Alex says, it's a ballad. With its grand piano and James Bond-style pre-chorus it sounds like 'Nobody Loves You (When You're Down and Out)' by John Lennon. A cousin of 'Cornerstone' in sound, lyrically it's about a "certefied mindblower", of whom Alex sings, "It's not like I'm falling in love/I just want you to do me no good/And you look like you could".
Mad Sounds: A standout with a lazy strut that recalls Lou Reed. Alex agrees: "I wanted the whole record to have a bit of 'Transformer' about it - like you'd need to have a shower after it." Elvis Costello's drummer Pete Thomas plays percussion, and it's a gem for anyone who's ever fallen for Alex's more emotional moments. The song was inspired by an original of the same name written by Alan Smyth - the Sheffield producer who helmed the Monkeys' early material - in the early 80's. A synthy bedroom recording, Alex first heard it around 2004, and the first line ("Mad sounds in my ears, makes me get up and dance, makes me get up" - tweaked to "you" here) has stayed with him ever since.
Fireside: "It's a rhythmical adventure", says Matt, while Nick states it's got "wood groove", whatever that means. Despite featuring former Coral man Bill Ryder-Jones on additional guitar, it's the rhythm section that drives things. Weirdly, it also recalls 'The Mexican' by 70's prog act Babe Ruth.
Why'd You Only Call Me When You're High: Another track with a big hip-hop influence, this one finds Alex in a snarky mood. The setting? 3am, some party. "The mirror's image tells me it's home time, but I'm not finished", he sings. As for that title? Judging by the lyrics, it seems like a text sent to Alex by a girl who's pissed off with him.
Snap Out Of It: "That was one we were trying to work out with Pete Thomas", says Alex, although he adds that the drummer doesn't appear on it, except in spirit. "If it hadn't been for him we'd probably have binned that tune - his enthusiasm was important for the journey". It's a four-to-the-floor driving rocker.
Knee Socks: Josh Homme's most obvious appearence, halfway through a 30-second section that Alex says is his favourite part of the album. As Josh's echoing vocals swirl around in the background, Alex sings a funky line that ends, "Like the beggining of Mean Streets you can be my baby".
I Wanna Be Yours: The first Arctic Monkeys song to feature a drum machine, the song is a pensive, slow beauty with lyrics cribbed from a John Cooper Clarke poem of the same name (although Alex adds a chorus and changes the odd word 'atlantic' for 'pacific', for instance). "I thought it would be kind of cool to do a Johnny Clarke poem as a song and it not sounds like The Fall", he says. All in all, it sounds like the perfect way to close the album. Oh, and the setting on the drum machine (a vintage Selmer one, apparently) was called 'Liverpool'. So now you know.
via source
Posted on Monday
Reblog this479 notes

petroovaaa:

Dear Diary, this morning is different. There’s a change, I can sense it, feel it. I’m awake. For the first time in a long time I feel completely and undeniably wide awake. For once, I don’t regret the day before it begins. I welcome the day,

because I know I will see her again.
because I know I will see him again.

via source
Posted on Monday
Reblog this2,308 notes

Are you over me?

via source
Posted on Monday
Reblog this6,911 notes
via source