What are you doing here? What do you want?

Is it music? We can play music

But you want more more...

You want something & someone new.

Am I right?

Of course I am. You want ecstasy

Desire & dreams.

Jim Morrison.

Machine Gun

baby blue ::

blue is the color of hes bright
he's  old uniform
the sky above

red is the color of hell below
blood in  he's body
desires & fantasies

red is the color of live that often slips away
red is the color 
that often slips away

blue is the color of he's old uniform
and the sky above 
and hell below.

factor numero uno
amplia, sobria heroina
factor numero dos
insaciable, delicada destructiva

ese brillo cognitivo
ese traje de arquetipo

es una contraposicion
un huracan de inspiracion

  • "Shiney, shiney, shiney boots of leather,
    whip crash girl child in the dark,
    he comes dressed in pearls(?) your servent,
    don't forsake him, strike him mistress and cure his heart...."

  • Light Is Waiting ::



    Storytime (1968, Terry Gilliam)
    Reasons To Be Glad (1980, Jeff Scher)

    Betty and the Bum:

    Negro passenger with stolen chickens:

    Russian Rhapsody (1944, Robert Clampett)

    Vinyl (1965, Andy Warhol)
    In the 60′s it was revolutionary to make slow, cheap movies with bad gay actors, but not anymore. There are probably three filming as I type this. This isn’t technically a short film, but I gave up after thirty minutes, having dozed for the previous ten. A dude recites Burgess and dances to pop music – and it’s all one shot. Wikipedia says it was filmed unrehearsed, which I don’t doubt, and says it’s one of the “1000 films to see before you die,” which I do.

    Harvard Film Archive: “An ecstatic portrait of actress Vivian Kurtz that features footage of a 1964 Conner exhibition and couches a humorous critique of the art market.” Set to a pop song called Mona Lisa, loads of fun and only three minutes long. This would go on my “best of a-g” gift reel if it wasn’t such a problem to make such a thing.

    13 Screen Tests (1964-66, Andy Warhol)

    Magic Moment::

    sin mas una prosa o lírica
    parpadeando de sonrisas
    en el cuarto de fantasías

    abrazado del costado
    de mis suenos.. levitando
    en una escala improvisando

    suspiro de miel
    sonrisas del ayer
    es tan dificil de creer

    en mi corazon 
    una brecha exploto,
    haciendo desenfrenos
    "nuestro magico encuentro"
    el tiempo gira sin perdon
    el tiempo pasa sin compasion
    y un dia a mi lado te encuentro
    y un dia a mi lado ya te quiero

    esa armonia  hibrida
    esa energia helenista

    cuando  me acaricias
    siento una pasion infinita

    sos un dulce, sos mi deseo 
    delicado.. intenso sentimiento

    pasivo inactivo
    tus distintos motivos
    el culpable estereotipo


    el temor no existe, ahora ya no
    porque  te encontre, te abraze
    y el miedo se esfumo
    en el momento que me besaste
    en el momento que me mirastes

    :::::::::::a tu lado es una aventura
    un viaje hacia lo Inalcanzable::::::::::

    Mel. s

    Stars:: by silver love :..

    Riot Grrrl was basically about female empowerment – 
    females doing stuff on their own terms, separate from men,
     making up their own rules and systems and cultures.
     Sure, men were welcome, 
    but they had to understand that for once they weren’t going to be automatically given first place.


    Eric Clapton, whose own fans called him “god,” 
    was notoriously intolerant of any musician who was bastardizing the blues. 
    That is, until he saw Hendrix play Howlin’ Wolf’s “Killing Floor” in 1967.
     Hendrix, with his nasty feedback and wailing guitar effects, was the only person who could ever threaten to knock Clapton off his high horse while simultaneously influencing him to completely rethink music. 
    Hendrix was one of the most influential and badass guitarists who ever lived.
     Rolling Stone was when they proclaimed him the best guitarist of all time in their 2003 issue

    1960′s Peace Movement –  woodstock inspiration

    Jimi bucked convention and influenced millions in more ways than just his popularization of the wah-wah pedal. Hendrix was the most unintentional style icon for the early hippie era. 

     Her culture influenced his early sense of style, and he was teased for wearing Native American clothing and carrying around a broom that he pretended was a guitar. 

    Several years later, when Hendrix exploded on the music scene as a revered rock god, people began copying his unique sense of style along with his searing guitar riffs. Hendrix had a flamboyant fashion sense, but it was thrown together with a devil-may-care nonchalance.
    He paired antique military jackets with velvet pants and western style hats studded with Cherokee brooches. And while he was imitated thousands of times over, the je ne sais quoi he had seeping through his veins, the stuff that legends are made of, could never be duplicated. 

    Just like many rock stars before him, women and booze (in that order) managed to get him in the end. In London two months before his 28th birthday, Hendrix asphyxiated on his own vomit, from the red wine that blocked his airways. 

    When his star was shining the brightest, Jimi Hendrix’ career in music was cut tragically short, but his legacy will forever remain larger than life.