Go.... with the flow

Hi my name is Matt. I'm pretty basic when it comes to my blog: tattoos, comedy, radical beards, and the sickest music around. I hope you like what you see. Feel free to ask me anything.

Chvrches cover Arctic Monkeys’ ‘Do I Wanna Know?’ for Like A Version\

This is an amazing cover. Love it!

To Improve is to change. To perfect is to change often.

escapekit:

Rebound Magazine

Students Josep Duran Frigola and Victor Garciart created Two ink low cost publications for rebound magazine. Each issue is about a legendary match in NBA history, it contains interviews, highlights, statistics and photos of the match.

Beautiful. 

(Source: behance.net)

There is something about the distant distorted sound of a passing motorcycle at high speed that fills my mind with a sense of a black night with silver stars and the road as a vein of the universe.

I got 99 Followers but you should be one.

I got 99 Followers but you should be one.

thecountryfucker:

fabuloustomhardy:

Even Tom Hardy gets intimidated sometimes — NY Daily News

The “Locke” actor, 36, opened up to the May issue of Esquire about playing Bane in “The Dark Knight Rises” and his image as a macho man.
"I have always been frightened with men," Hardy said. "To the point where I couldn’t go into a gym because of the testosterone and I felt weak. I don’t feel very manly," he continued. "I don’t feel rugged and strong and capable in real life, not how I imagine a man ought to be. So I seek it, to mimic it and maybe understand it, or maybe to draw it into my own reality. People who are scary, they terrify me, but I can imitate them."
The actor opened up about ‘not feeling manly’ among othe men in the gym. ”I’m not a fighter. I’m a petit little bourgeois boy from London,” he added. “I don’t fight, I mimic.”

The actor also opened up about his struggles with substance abuse. “I was a shameful suburban statistic,” Hardy said, noting that his alcohol and drug use led to him getting kicked out of school in his younger days. “I was told very clearly, ‘You go down that road, Tom, you won’t come back. That’s it. All you need to know.’ And that message stayed with me very clearly for the rest of my days. The beginning, really, of a new life.”
"I couldn’t value life until I risked losing something worth more to me than my behavior," the actor explained. "I am f—-ing lucky to be here, to be honest. Any near-death experience — if you’re lucky enough to f—-ing realize that it is one — is going to leave an indelible mark on you. And then you add shame and guilt and fear into that, it’s a recipe for awareness if you have the ability to become aware from it. And good things can come back into your life."
ph. Greg Williams


Word. 

thecountryfucker:

fabuloustomhardy:

Even Tom Hardy gets intimidated sometimesNY Daily News

The “Locke” actor, 36, opened up to the May issue of Esquire about playing Bane in “The Dark Knight Rises” and his image as a macho man.

"I have always been frightened with men," Hardy said. "To the point where I couldn’t go into a gym because of the testosterone and I felt weak. I don’t feel very manly," he continued. "I don’t feel rugged and strong and capable in real life, not how I imagine a man ought to be. So I seek it, to mimic it and maybe understand it, or maybe to draw it into my own reality. People who are scary, they terrify me, but I can imitate them."

The actor opened up about ‘not feeling manly’ among othe men in the gym. ”I’m not a fighter. I’m a petit little bourgeois boy from London,” he added. “I don’t fight, I mimic.”
The actor also opened up about his struggles with substance abuse. “I was a shameful suburban statistic,” Hardy said, noting that his alcohol and drug use led to him getting kicked out of school in his younger days. “I was told very clearly, ‘You go down that road, Tom, you won’t come back. That’s it. All you need to know.’ And that message stayed with me very clearly for the rest of my days. The beginning, really, of a new life.”

"I couldn’t value life until I risked losing something worth more to me than my behavior," the actor explained. "I am f—-ing lucky to be here, to be honest. Any near-death experience — if you’re lucky enough to f—-ing realize that it is one — is going to leave an indelible mark on you. And then you add shame and guilt and fear into that, it’s a recipe for awareness if you have the ability to become aware from it. And good things can come back into your life."

ph. Greg Williams

Word.