Favoritos

Matilde Campilho

por   /  07/07/2015  /  14:00

Matilde2

A gente é construção e não adianta fingir. A gente está aqui neste lugar lindo, com pessoas lindas, incríveis, mas o mundo está todo arrebentado. Aqui, na Europa, na Síria, nos nossos quartos, está tudo difícil. (…) A poesia, a música, uma pintura não salvam o mundo. Mas salvam o minuto. Isso é suficiente. A gente está aqui para dançar um pouquinho sobre os escombros. Não deixar que a poeira dê alergia nos olhos. Cada um faz como pode. O cirurgião vai tentar salvar todas as vidas que puder. A gente vai tentando salvar os segundinhos — da minha vida, da vida de todos meus amigos e de alguém que lê uma estrofe. E já é bom.

Matilde Campilho, poeta, autora de “Jóquei”, durante mesa na Flip.

Mais em > A poesia não salva o mundo, mas salva o minuto

Legal também o vídeo com ela na TV Folha > Sucesso na Flip, Matilde Campilho divide o coração entre Rio e Lisboa

E a entrevista que a Clara Cavour fez com ela, logo abaixo:

RETRATOS | MATILDE CAMPILHO from clara cavour on Vimeo.

amor  ·  fotografia  ·  literatura  ·  vídeo

Só o tempo

por   /  07/07/2015  /  13:00

Paulinho

Largo a paixão
Nas horas em que me atrevo
E abro mão de desejos
Botando meus pés no chão
É só eu estar feliz
Acende uma ilusão
Quando percebe em meu rosto
As dores que não me fez

Ah, meu pobre coração
O amor é um segredo
E sempre chega em silêncio
Como a luz no amanhecer
Por isso eu deixo em aberto
Meu saldo de sentimentos
Sabendo que só o tempo
Ensina a gente a viver

amor  ·  fotografia  ·  música  ·  vida

Kim Gordon e Coco Moore

por   /  07/07/2015  /  12:00

Kim e Coco

Kim Gordon e Coco Moore, sua filha com Thurston, posam pra nova campanha do Marc Jacobs.

O estilista escreveu no seu Instagram:

I remember exactly how equally excited (and intimidated) I felt when I first met Kim in 1992. I was a huge fan, and she represented all that was intelligent, unconventionally creative and cool…awkward, powerful, the epitome of artistic credibility and a seductive intensity that I’d never known. In 1992 Sonic Youth were working on a video for their song Sugar Kane, from their album Dirty. My friend Nick Egan was directing it and introduced me to Kim and Thurston. The intimidation I felt disappeared after they’d invited me to their place to talk about the video. Filmed at the Perry Ellis showroom, centered on my grunge collection, while Sonic Youth played, Kims friend Chloe Sevigny starred along with a cast of friends, models and fashion editors (You Tube it)! From that point on, my respect, admiration and friendship with Kim grew. In our first ever ad, photographed by Juergen Teller in 1998 Kim appeared wearing a dress of mine while performing on stage in London. Kim, Thurston, Coco and Louise appeared in our 2003 campaign. SY performed center stage while models walked around them in our Fall/Winter 2008 show. Several times while on tour in Europe, they stayed with me in my Paris apartment..I was excited and impressed to see Coco’s artwork.. I have learned so much about art from Kim. Kim and Coco are photographed here by David Sims. A personal and stunning portrait to end our extraordinary portfolio with. Thank you to all of my endlessly inspiring friends for being part of this campaign. And, to all the amazing talents who’ve made it happen. I am so truly grateful to you all.

Mais no Pitchfork > Kim Gordon Poses With Daughter Coco Moore for Marc Jacobs Fashion Campaign

[via Ju Alves]

fotografia  ·  moda  ·  música

Meninas negras

por   /  07/07/2015  /  10:00

1435590162Sofia-Misogynoir-Text-by-Thahabu-G

Um texto sobre os múltiplos racismos que as meninas negras sofrem ao longo da vida. Bem forte.

What I didn’t know back then: The intersections of racism and sexism, known as misogynoir, make it impossible for black girls to appeal to the standards white supremacy has set for us, no matter how we dress or act. As well as disallowing me from choosing my own identity and tastes, this kind of bigotry put me in bodily danger. My sexuality has been joked about since I was in elementary school, and at 19, I’ve noticed that as I get older, unwanted commentary on my body becomes more aggressive, and men often follow and threaten me if I don’t respond to their catcalls.

Black girls are some of the least protected people in this country. We don’t come close to being as viewed as worthy of defending as white women do, so it’s easy to harass us without consequence. Being hypersexualized is part of the “angry black woman” trope, thanks to which black girls are perceived as overbearing, sassy caricatures. Many people who are neither black nor female love to brag about how they have a strong, independent black women living inside of them—but of course they don’t, because they’ve never had to slap on a smile in the face of racism and sexism, or been demonized for complaining about pain when someone hurts them the way black girls are forced to. They have never had to show the kind of strength and independence we have to exude every day.

Black girls are supposed to be tough, but not intimidating, and I was supposed to be able to deal with the bullies without actually defending myself, because that would get me into trouble. Being black makes means you can’t be a victim, no matter how fragile you feel. As a black girl, if you get justifiably upset about anything, people tend to see it as your bullying them, rather than trying to figure out how they upset you. Where I grew up in suburban New Jersey, as with so many other places, white girls are the standard for what is feminine and delicate, while black girls are viewed as wild brutes. My friends and I became almost numb to having our emotional needs ignored.

Teaching African American girls that we can fight misogynoir by covering our bodies and regulating our behavior more than white girls is pointless. It’s not a black girl’s job to prove that she is worthy of humanity. That’s supposed to be our human right. We’re trying to fit into a society that doesn’t want to see us thrive, so we might as well say “fuck it!” be as loud as we want, cry as hard and long as we need to, and dance however we like. To deny black girls these things is to deny them room to grow and make mistakes—to strip them of their adolescence.

Da sempre ótima Rookie Magazine > The right to be a black girl

[Obrigada, Albie!]

amor  ·  ativismo  ·  feminismo  ·  internet

Tributo a Nina Simone

por   /  06/07/2015  /  15:00

103961-Nina_Simone_617_409

I hope the day comes when I will be able to sing more love songs, when the need is not quite so urgent to sing protest songs. But for now, I don’t mind.

“Nina Revisited… a tribute to Nina Simone” é um tributo a uma das mais impressionantes cantoras da história. Traz interpretações de Mary J. Blige, User, Grace, Lauryn Hill (maravilhosa) e mais gente. É  bem bonito, umas horas é fiel às versões da própria Nina, em outras vai para lugares completamente diferentes.

Para ouvir (e ler sobre) > First listen: Nina Revisited, na NPR

Adendo: tinha adorado o documentário “What happened, Miss Simone?”, até esbarrar nesse texto e atentar para um dos óbvios argumentos, de que não se pode dar voz ao agressor confesso de uma mulher. Leiam em The irresponsability of ‘What happened, Miss Simone?’.

amor  ·  cinema  ·  fotografia  ·  música  ·  vida