The girl i want doesnt know it, the girl im closest to thinks i want her, and the girl i hang out with always needs me.
GO SPURS GO!
You fucking led me on now i cant function right whenever i see you or hear your name. I literally start choking up and i feel the need to throw up. All those fucking lies and now you just fucking use me whenever you need me. Why the fuck cant you see you actually make my fucking heart melt. I wish i would of just stayed away from you.
Im drunk but im begging
Im fuckin crazy over you i need you
Never let that happen in rea life
How the fuck are you gonna say you aint takin sides when you just said its my fuckin fault
Shit is harder than it looks.. I wish i could read your mind
Iconic Photo: Watching Bwana Devil in 3D at the Paramount Theater
This iconic photograph by LIFE magazine photojournalist J. R. Eyerman turned 60 this past week. Shot at the Paramount Theater in Hollywood in 1952, the image shows the opening-night screening of the first ever full-length, color 3D movie, titled Bwana Devil.
Two interesting facts regarding the image: (1) Polaroid played a role in what the moviegoers were watching and what they were wearing, and (2) the people in the photo didn’t actually enjoy the film.
Here’s what LIFE magazine said about the Paramount audience at the time:
These megalopic creatures are the first paying audience for the latest cinematic novelty, Natural Vision. This process gets a three-dimensional effect by using two projectors with Polaroid filters and giving the spectators Polaroid spectacles to wear. The movie at the premiere, called Bwana Devil, did achieve some striking three-dimensional sequences. But members of the audience reported that the glasses were uncomfortable, the film itself — dealing with two scholarly looking lions who ate up quantities of humans in Africa — was dull, and it was generally agreed that the audience itself looked more startling than anything on the screen.
The December 15, 1952 LIFE magazine issue in which this quote appeared dedicated a full page to the photograph above. It would soon go on to become an iconic image in American culture and the defining image of Eyerman’s career.