shutting the French windows I'd like to kiss you but I just washed my hair

Salvador Dali with his wife Gala, 1933 (via)


Ava Gardner in the set of Mogambo.

Deborah Kerr, c.1940s


TIME’s 100 most influential people - Amy Adams

The cinematic chameleon 
Amy and I properly got to know each other in Albuquerque, N.M., while we were shooting Sunshine Cleaning. One night I was driving us home from a Mexican restaurant. I had just told her I was a great driver. Then, as we were leaving, I put the car in drive — rather than reverse — and drove us into a tree. It was a tap, not a cataclysmic crash. But to Amy, stuff like that is heaven. She just burst out laughing. That’s what I love most about Amy — she’s silly and funny and dirty. And she’s incredibly honest. She’s self-admittedly terrible at small talk and hiding her feelings, which I really admire in an industry full of gush. She’s also spooky-good at her job. There’s a certain mystique about Amy that helps the audience go with her on this chameleon of a career, from Enchanted to The Fighter to American Hustle. And I don’t think she’s discovered her full bag of tricks even yet. - Emily Blunt

Grace Kelly in Rear Window, 1954.

Marlon Brando photographed by Phil Stern, behind the scenes of Guys and Dolls, 1955.

Bette Davis & Errol Flynn in The Sisters (1938)


Joan Crawford, late 1920s


Laverne Cox and Lupita N’yongo literally have inspired so many trans women and black women and have done so much to encourage them and meanwhile they are less influential than an ugly oatmeal reptilian alien and a manchild who wrote a scene where two pretentious terminally ill teenagers make out at the Anne Frank Memorial