AMY JUNE
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tonguedepressors:

Milan by Tanyth Berkeley

tonguedepressors:

Milan by Tanyth Berkeley

loudmouth77 asked: Hey! I saw your Indigenous Resistance back patch and was wondering if you have any left and how much would it be? Thanks!

Hey! Thanks for reaching out! Unfortunately I’m totally sold out of them for now (back patch is $5, smaller size is $3). I’m still trying to figure out getting access to a printshop in Philadelphia, but as soon as I do I’ll do another run of them and they’ll be available at www.amyjunebreesman.com/store!

Joey & Ashley
Listen to Pinkwash

(Source: amyjunebreesman.com)

Joey & Ashley
Listen to Pinkwash

(Source: amyjunebreesman.com)

Joey & Ashley
Listen to Pinkwash

(Source: amyjunebreesman.com)

Joey & Ashley
Listen to Pinkwash

(Source: amyjunebreesman.com)

christinetupou:

Playin some quiet, serious, slow ass music in Allston, MA back in March. 

This was so pleasant. Room full of people I love and respect so much, ahh, heart swells. You get to see me out of focus but definitely grinning like an idiot in the back for the first few seconds. ~swoonin’~

(Source: thisiscigarette)

“Today, the tradition of photographers making somber, dignified portraits of poor people—the clichéd yet steadfastly popular kind where we are meant to interpret the dignity of these kind but struggling folks through their bright, crisp eyes—needs a reconsideration. Not only is this type of work uninteresting; it is actually offensive. Its aesthetic agenda is to pronounce, in a heavy-handed way, a judgment of goodness on its subject (i.e. “look into the eyes of this kind man; do not judge, for he is poor but good; he is your equal”). Traditionally, this has been a safe, widely condoned documentary strategy, but it is ultimately uninteresting—and unfaithful to the complexity of reality—to wrap people up into such a neat package of comprehensibility. Furthermore, this strategy is founded on two faulty premises—that the photographer knows his/her subject well enough to claim his/her dignity, and that the photographer has the ethical authority/superiority to make a judgment of goodness.”Gregory HalpernOn Documentary Ethics' at American Suburb X

(via notthatrankin)


Gregory Halpern, California

Gregory Halpern, California

(Source: mpdrolet)

“Given that cameras have most often been in the hands of men who want to look at women, a beautiful young woman handling her own camera is always a subversion.” —Between The Eyes: Essays on Photography and Politics by David Levi Strauss 

(Source: carmaluna)

darbysouth:

f̷̠͘͝ṷ͢͢c̷̛͔͎k̟̗̪͜͡i͎̞̯̲̩͓͎̼͢n̝͜g̥͟͟ ̶̳̱͍̹̕s̝̭͕͓̣̙̳h̴̠̠̙̤͕̹͖̬͟ͅi̴̧͇͚̰͕͖͚͔̻t̡̧̜̞͍̭̗̰͓̠͡ ͏͏҉͙̤͈̩̰͎͕u͇̥̲̹͖̝p̹̳̙͕͕̥̀̀͠ͅ



My heart. 

(Source: vitalunbecoming)

“Maybe photography can’t live up to experience. Maybe photography steals away – or sullies – the preciousness of memory.” —Pete Brook

stayyoungzine:

John Jr.

locationiseverything:

Emily
June 2014
Brooklyn, New York
Contax T2 // Kodak 400TX

locationiseverything:

Emily

June 2014

Brooklyn, New York

Contax T2 // Kodak 400TX