- peter pan.
hi, my name is evey; i'm 19 and studying english and theatre at tufts university. i like coffee, ice cream, pretty clothes of all varieties, literature, and just all sorts of things.
I tag for trigger warnings and gifs!
I am the Artistic Director and the character Nancy on the original webseries Jules and Monty. Please bring me any questions or thoughts about the project!
Joseph Lorusso (1966)
I accidentally packed this shade of lipstick instead of red and I feel NAKED but my eyeliner is on point so
HAPPY BIRTHDAY WILL!!! To celebrate William Shakespeare’s 450th birthday, Imogen, Evey and Ed decided to wax poetic about their favorite bard. Enjoy!
Happy (day after) Shakespeare’s Birthday! #BardForgiveMe
"Nick Cave (born 1959 in central Missouri, USA) is an American fabric sculptor, dancer, and performance artist. He is best known for his Soundsuits: wearable fabric sculptures that are bright, whimsical, and other-worldly."
“Cave’s first Soundsuit was made of twigs. Other typical materials include dyed human hair, sisal, plastic buttons, beads, sequins, and feathers. His work is a crazy mix of media—these bunny suits are made of human hair, and others are montages of vintage finds, beads, buttons and old style needle crafts like crocheting and macrame. The finished pieces bear some resemblance to African ceremonial costumes and masks. His suits are presented for public viewing as static sculptures, but also through live performance, video, and photograph
…this, though awesome in their own right, has left me very confused about what the bad seeds have been up to lately
Dr. Mary Walker ”believed that tight corsets along with voluminous skirts and petticoats were unsanitary and hampered her medical practice. So she didn’t wear them: first sporting bloomers, then, midway through the war, abandoning those for a male surgeon’s uniform. She didn’t attempt to pass as a man; she was an obviously female doctor wearing a male uniform…. She continued to wear men’s clothing throughout her long life (she lived until 1919) and continually advocated for rational dress reform for women.”