Frank Tirro in his book Jazz defines the 1940s...
“To the hipster, Bird was a living justification of their philosophy. The hipster is an underground man. He is to the Second World War what the dadaist was to the first. He is amoral, anarchistic, gentle, and overcivilized to the point of decadence. He is always ten steps ahead of the game because of his awareness, an example of which might be meeting a girl and rejecting her, because he...
Cassie: I stopped eating, and then everyone had to do what I said. That was powerful.
Teacher: Did you enjoy it?
Cassie: ... I think it was the happiest time of my life. But, I had to stop before I died because otherwise it wasn't fun.
You wouldn't understand.
Teacher: You're wrong Cassie.
Cassie: Did you ... did you cut yourself too?
Teacher: People will do anything to work out why they feel bad, won't they?
Cassie: Did you work it out?
Teacher: Like I said, i'm not supposed to help you with your exam.
Cassie: I want you to tell me.
Cassie: How to stop bad things from happening.
Teacher: Doesn't work, does it? That's why you have to start eating again.
Cassie: I fell in love ...
Teacher: Ah, love. Why cut yourself when you can be in love?
Talking of love, wow, I love love. Love is like your best friend that you don’t...– Cassie From Skins (via dirtywhite) (via atoms)
Sometimes, I daydream when I read. I will be...
atoms: unsolvedmysteries:merricat:mypeterpancomplex:(via devincastro)
In some ways I love everything cause it’s less of a thing than ‘like’, less...– Cassie Ainsworth, Skins (via ysabel) (via howl) (via omgskins)