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margaretschroeder:

MAD MEN | One Cap an Episode

1.04 New Amsterdam

margaretschroeder:

MAD MEN | One Cap an Episode

1.04 New Amsterdam

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30+31/100 » Betty Draper/Francis

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madmenfootnotes:

Yet somehow he was not afraid of anything, was absolutely calm; perhaps because he had looked into the dark corner at last and knew. It was bad enough, what he saw there, but somehow not so bad as his long fear of it had been. He saw everything clearly now. He had a feeling that he had made the best of it, that he had lived the sort of life he was meant to live. —Willa Cather, “Paul’s Case”

madmenfootnotes:

Yet somehow he was not afraid of anything, was absolutely calm; perhaps because he had looked into the dark corner at last and knew. It was bad enough, what he saw there, but somehow not so bad as his long fear of it had been. He saw everything clearly now. He had a feeling that he had made the best of it, that he had lived the sort of life he was meant to live. —Willa Cather, “Paul’s Case”


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suicideblonde:

Sterling Cooper Draper Holloway

suicideblonde:

Sterling Cooper Draper Holloway


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ispyafamousface:

John Slattery (Mad Men) appears in the Sex and the City episode “Where there’s Smoke” as Bill Kelley, a politician that Carrie meets at the New York Fire Department’s annual male calendar finalists selection on Staten Island.
Nice catch, idontspeakgagabuticanifyoulike!
Follow us on Twitter @ISpyAFamousFace!

ispyafamousface:

John Slattery (Mad Men) appears in the Sex and the City episode “Where there’s Smoke” as Bill Kelley, a politician that Carrie meets at the New York Fire Department’s annual male calendar finalists selection on Staten Island.

Nice catch, idontspeakgagabuticanifyoulike!

Follow us on Twitter @ISpyAFamousFace!


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Guest star meme // Jessica Chastain on Mad Men (as Betty’s new neighbor)

Guest star meme // Jessica Chastain on Mad Men (as Betty’s new neighbor)


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sky-fits-heaven:

There were phrases of Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony that still made Coe cry. He always thought it had to do with the circumstances of the composition itself. He imagined Beethoven deaf and soul-sick, his heart broken, scribbling furiously while Death stood in the doorway, clipping his nails. Still, Coe thought, it might have been living in the country that was making him cry. It was killing him with its silence and loneliness, making everything ordinary too beautiful to bear.
The Man with the Miniature Orchestra by Dave Algonquin

sky-fits-heaven:

There were phrases of Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony that still made Coe cry. He always thought it had to do with the circumstances of the composition itself. He imagined Beethoven deaf and soul-sick, his heart broken, scribbling furiously while Death stood in the doorway, clipping his nails. Still, Coe thought, it might have been living in the country that was making him cry. It was killing him with its silence and loneliness, making everything ordinary too beautiful to bear.

The Man with the Miniature Orchestra by Dave Algonquin


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bohemea:

Mad Men, episode 505: Signal 30
Before I even begin to review Sunday night’s Mad Men episode, I need us all to reflect on this cap while I exclaim, “What is this? A Tom Ford movie?” Holy hell, Slattery! Does that man ever know how to direct! The entire episode was filmed with such attention to Mad Men’s dreamy detail. The cuts were gorgeous. There were some scenes that actually looked like they were filmed in the 60s. I was swept away.

bohemea:

Mad Men, episode 505: Signal 30

Before I even begin to review Sunday night’s Mad Men episode, I need us all to reflect on this cap while I exclaim, “What is this? A Tom Ford movie?” Holy hell, Slattery! Does that man ever know how to direct! The entire episode was filmed with such attention to Mad Men’s dreamy detail. The cuts were gorgeous. There were some scenes that actually looked like they were filmed in the 60s. I was swept away.


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Mad Men episode 505: Signal 30 review

bohemea:

Pete Campbell reminds me of a boy I knew in high school. He was the richest kid in our class. He lived in a large white house on a hill and it was rumoured that the house had two tanning beds and an indoor pool. I was always suspect of these claims because sometimes, on weekends, I would see the boy mowing the expansive front lawn. “They can afford an indoor pool but not a gardener?” I scoffed, before speeding by and returning home to watch horror videos with my Mom. I could never understand why the boy was popular. He was cruel, unattractive, and not especially smart. I liked being relatively unpopular and obscure. Observing my beautiful blessed classmates was exciting, and I resented his face getting in the way of all the pretty girls who looked like Seventeen models and attractive boys who were so endowed with good looks and smarts that they left us perimeter kids alone.

Pete is like that boy, but because we’re not in high school anymore, we’re allowed to dig inside Pete and discover his motivations. Why is Pete the way he is? Why is he so awkward, so sharp tongued, so eager to please and equally eager to upset?

The easiest answer to these questions is that Pete made choices he felt he was supposed to make, instead of those he wanted. Pete found a pretty girl, put a baby inside her, worked his way up at a well-paying prestigious job in Manhattan, bought some land and a home in Connecticut; he’s barely 30 and he has it all. This is what Pete is supposed to want, this is what Pete sometimes thinks he wants, yet he still longs for the busy noisy landscape of Manhattan. The sound of a quietly dripping drain in his country home is deafening. Pete is supposed to be happy though, so he puffs out his chest and pretends.

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Such a beautiful description of the complexity that is Pete. Lovely. 


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