GaZETTA de PARK-er


oldshowbiz:

click to watch this rare 1930 Paramount comedy starring Jack Oakie

oldshowbiz:

click to watch this rare 1930 Paramount comedy starring Jack Oakie

— 1 day ago with 7 notes
alternateworldcomics:

They have him yellow as a Simpson on the cover!

alternateworldcomics:

They have him yellow as a Simpson on the cover!

— 1 day ago with 11 notes
zombiesenelghetto:

Patti Smith (holding an Mc5 t-shirt) and Fred Sonic Smith, Rock Scene Magazine, 1977

zombiesenelghetto:

Patti Smith (holding an Mc5 t-shirt) and Fred Sonic Smith, Rock Scene Magazine, 1977

— 1 day ago with 178 notes

historia-polski:

Film posters in Poland, 1960s

Walet karowy (Jack of Diamonds) dir: Don Taylor, 1967

Polowanie na muchy (Hunting Flies) dir: Andrzej Wajda, 1969

Kalejdoskop (Kaleidoscope) dir: Jack Smight, 1966

Miłość i jazz (Ola & Julia) dir: Jan Halldoff, 1967

Przez pustynię (Rage) dir: Gilberto Gazcón, 1966

Czekając na życie (Poor Cow) dir: Kenneth Loach, 1967

Delegat floty (Deputat Baltiki) dir: Josif Chejfic, Aleksandr Zarkhi, 1937

Ruchomy cel (Harper) dir: Jack Smight, 1966

Kronika nurkującego bombowca (Khronika pikiruyushchego bombardirovshchika) dir: Naum Birman, 1967

Cała naprzód (All Ahead) dir: Stanisław Lenartowicz, 1966

(via bbook)

— 3 days ago with 200 notes

julydogs:

Alan Lomax: Gabriel Brown and Rochelle French  Eatonville, Florida  June, 1935

(via 2turtlestumbling)

— 1 week ago with 18 notes
50watts:

1960s Polish 7” sleeve by Rosław Szaybo (themes from Knife in the Water)

50watts:

1960s Polish 7” sleeve by Rosław Szaybo (themes from Knife in the Water)

(via keyframedaily)

— 1 week ago with 152 notes

darksilenceinsuburbia:

Devin Yalkin

The Old One Two

New York City, 2011-2014.

“I first heard about underground boxing the way many legendary things are passed along—through the grapevine. Heading out one night with a few friends, I arrived at a giant building in Manhattan’s Lower East Side. Joining a slow moving mass of people climbing a staircase, I felt the dull vibrations from the steps beneath me. The scene was rampant. The music was shaking the walls as if there was a subway going through the floor below us. I had arrived.”

Fought by male models and veteran Marines, publicized through spur-of-the-moment phone calls and digital word of mouth, the illegal boxing matches are unsanctioned underground events. One of them took place in this weird a giant Dim Sum restaurant where all the waiters got rid of all the chairs and tables, and just before the fight started, totally impromptu, that’s when they tied the knots in the ropes to make finalize the boxing ring.

“When I was growing up, we didn’t really find scenes like that. We were always drinking on stoops, chilling in the park and hanging out late night, etc. After hearing about the fights, I felt completely disconnected with New York and wondered how all of this was happening right under my nose. Although I never boxed, I was immediately drawn to the spectacle of the fights. The uncertainty of the new environment sparked a curiosity that brought me back fight after fight, and drew me in on what I still consider to be the true essence of the New York City underground scene: the rush.”

(via saagong)

— 1 week ago with 342 notes