The volume is turned way down. Like the sound on an old tape. The voices are there. You just have to listen. — Genrika Zhirova

She has an Axis II personality disorder, which means technically, she’s a sociopath, incapable of caring for others. But the thing about Shaw is, she does care, enough to save my life. —Root



He had one other preoccupation, to educate himself; he called this also, delivering himself. He had taught himself to read and write; everything that he knew, he had learned by himself. Feuilly had a generous heart.He brooded with the profound divination of the man of the people, over what we now call the idea of the nationality, had learned history with the express object of raging with full knowledge of the case. In this club of young Utopians, occupied chiefly with France, he represented the outside world.

Eponine and Cosette both have insanely popular instagram makeup pages and youtube channels where they post tutorials and different looks. Eponine’s looks are more grunge and glamour while Cosette’s are more natural and cutesy. Their styles differ drastically, but they have a similar fan base.

A lot of their fans keep requesting they do a video together. They live on opposite ends of the country, Cosette in San Diego and Eponine in Atlanta, so it takes awhile, but they finally get in touch and meet up to make a collab.

Their first video together is swapping makeup styles where they try to mimic one another.

A couple of months later, their second video is titled “My Girlfriend Does My Makeup”

I know that the majority of people hate it… but Sonic Boom is one of my favorite shows of all time.

Not only is it wonderfully clever while still managing to be simplistic, the characters are hilarious, and it is wonderful at cheering me up whenever I’m down. Whenever I start feeling just a little too angsty for my liking, I go to Sonic Boom for support.

Originally posted by shinyfroakie

Like this gives me actual joy.

Life suddenly seems a little brighter knowing that Sonic Boom is around, a glimmering gem in the middle of all the hate and negativity. The show doesn’t let other people get it down. It keeps going strong.

And that’s something I admire about it.

Also, it gave us this.

Programmers Mal Ahern and Moira Weigel present their new series Labor of Love: 100 Years of Movie Dates—featuring a wide range of films, from Stephen Frears’s My Beautiful Laundrette to Amy Heckerling’s Clueless—now playing at BAM. “The first nickelodeons opened across America at a time when hordes of young people were moving to the cities from the countryside and overseas,” they write. “Young women in particular were leaving home to work. In the past their parents had controlled how they courted. In booming cities, they met and flirted freely. Movie theaters quickly became a prime place to do this, and movies themselves showed how.”

Read on in this week’s Did You See This?