Instagram: @motherchief


Horse hair
I want this.
Gil:Were you scared?
Ernest Hemingway:Of what?
Gil:Of getting killed.
Ernest Hemingway:You'll never write well if you fear dying. Do you?
Gil:Yeah, I do. I'd say probably, might be my greatest fear actually.
Ernest Hemingway:It's something all men before you have done, all men will do.
Gil:I know, I know.
Ernest Hemingway:Have you ever made love to a truly great woman?
Gil:Actually, my fiancé is pretty sexy.
Ernest Hemingway:And when you make love to her you feel true and beautiful passion. And you for at least that moment lose your fear of death.
Gil:No, that doesn't happen.
Ernest Hemingway:I believe that love that is true and real creates a respite from death. All cowardice comes from not loving, or not loving well, which is the same thing. And when the man who is brave and true looks death squarely in the face like some rhino hunters I know, or Belmonte, who's truly brave. It is because they love with sufficient passion to push death out of their minds, until the return that it does to all men. And then you must make really good love again. Think about it.

How To Make The Starring Pastry From The Grand Budapest Hotel
According to Budapest producer Jeremy Dawson, the pastry “was part of the story from the beginning.” They asked a local baker in Gorlitz, Germany, where the film was shot (Anemone Müller of Cafe CaRe) to come up with something similar to a classic religieuse pastry. Then she worked with Anderson to perfect the final look.
The good news is that, when you leave the theater hungry, you’ll be prepared to address the problem. Although the fictional baker Herr Mendl would never give away the secret recipe for his confection, Anderson’s team was kind enough share Müller’s version, along with a video showing how to make it.

Uhm… Say what?
But I tried, didn’t I? Goddamnit, at least I did that.
— Ken Kesey, One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest 

(Source: billieandbess, via lostinamerica)