endofalldoubt:

Ingmar Bergman buying ice cream. 

endofalldoubt:

Ingmar Bergman buying ice cream. 

Reblogged from End Of All Doubt

peechingtonmariejust:

Dr. Maya Angelou speaks explicitly about her experience with the stigma and shame of being a sex worker/former sex worker.

"I had a very rough time at 18… and I went on a national show and a woman did the interview who I knew slightly [she smiles softly here and raises her eyebrows] and she said “Maya Angelou! How does it feel to know you’re the first Black woman to have a national bestseller non fiction, your second book nominated for the Pulitzer, and to know that at 18 you were a prostitute?” 

And it was like a kick in the stomach! However, there is this: You must always be careful who you call out. [She smiles very broadly here and nods to emphasise the word “careful”] When she said that, I said, “Ahhh but there are many ways to prostitute one’s self and you would know about that, wouldn’t you dear?”  

Whereupon they went to break, [The interviewer laughs heartily] Yes, whereupon her co-host came and concluded the interview.”

James Irwin works at the Lunar Roving Vehicle during the first Apollo 15 lunar surface EVA at the Hadley-Apennine landing site. This view is looking northeast, with Mons Hadley (which has a height of 4.6 km and a maximum diameter of 25 km at its base) in the background Lacking the usual visual cues such as reference objects and atmospheric effects, judging distances on the moon is difficult, despite its size it easy to see it as just a small hill.

James Irwin works at the Lunar Roving Vehicle during the first Apollo 15 lunar surface EVA at the Hadley-Apennine landing site. This view is looking northeast, with Mons Hadley (which has a height of 4.6 km and a maximum diameter of 25 km at its base) in the background Lacking the usual visual cues such as reference objects and atmospheric effects, judging distances on the moon is difficult, despite its size it easy to see it as just a small hill.

humanoidhistory:

The Moon, May 1969.

(Source: history.nasa.gov)