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I love this tbh


Thanks Theo… The Okey Doke, Toronto

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This is Red, he just turned 93. In 1936 he paid just 1$ a week for 5 weeks for a 1925 Harley that was apart in boxes. “I knew nothing about a Harley, I just knew I needed one.” Today after cutting his hair he asked me to fire it up so he could hear and feel the vibrations of a Harley again.

This is the best story.

That’s the problem with putting others first; you’ve taught them you come second.

read that, again. (via modernmethadone)

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Nothing will ruin your 20’s more than thinking you should have your life together already.

I need to write this on every wall of my room.  (via buenas-ondas)

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Grindhouse Horror Movie Posters (9 Images)

Grindhouse is an American term for a theater that mainly showed exploitation films. It is thought to stem from the defunct burlesque theaters on 42nd Street, New York, where “bump n’ grind” dancing and striptease used to be on the bill. In the 1960s these theaters were put to new use as venues for exploitation films, a trend which continued strongly throughout the 1970s in New York City and other urban centers, mainly in North America, but began a long decline during the 1980s with the advent of home video.

Exploitation film is an informal label which may be applied to any film which is generally considered to be low budget, and therefore apparently attempting to gain financial success by “exploiting” a current trend or a niche genre or a base desire for lurid subject matter. The term “exploitation” is common in film marketing for promotion or advertising in any type of film. These films then need something to exploit, such as a big star, special effects, sex, violence, or romance. An “exploitation film”, however, due to its low budget, relies more heavily than usual on “exploitation”. Very often, exploitation films are widely considered to be of low quality, and are generally “B movies”. Even so, they sometimes attract critical attention and cult followings. Some films which might readily be labeled as “exploitation films” have become trend setters and of historical importance in their own right, such as Night of the Living Dead (1968). Some films also might be advertised by the producers themselves as “exploitation films” in order to pique the interest of those who seek out films of this type.

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