• Guy came through drive, wanted a macchiato with no foam and a food item we don’t carry anymore (and, according to people who have been there longer than me, have not carried for five months). Told him we didn’t carry it and he immediately gets irate, saying, “No, you do. I just got one from here two days ago.” No, sir. You did not. Because we have not carried that item for a few months. Coworker explains that what he might have had was a similar food item, but we do not have it in stock currently. He orders one and we reiterate that we don’t have that and he gets pissed, demanding to know we lied. 
  • Another guy came through and he had actually almost crashed head-on into my vehicle a few days ago. As soon as the window opens, he thrusts his card and a $10 bill at me, telling me to reload the card. I say fine, would you like a receipt with that? He goes, “No. And I’m fine, thanks for asking.” Like, no, buddy. Fuck right off. You do not get to behave like that. 

"Listen: there’s a hell
of a good universe next door; let’s go"
--e.e. cummings (via observando)

I’m genuinely curious as to why people think it is appropriate to hand me garbage from their car and ask me to throw it away for them through drive-thru. 

Where the fuck did you come from that this is acceptable? 

Not only is a sanitary violation, but it’s just fucking disrespectful. I am not your goddamn garbage fairy. 

"I was never going to be enough, was I?"
--(via your-daisyfreshgirl)

16 days until my birthday! I’m getting more and more excited. 


ZIAD NAKAD Fall/Winter 2013


1. Linguistic Intelligence: the capacity to use language to express what’s on your mind and to understand other people. Any kind of writer, orator, speaker, lawyer, or other person for whom language is an important stock in trade has great linguistic intelligence.

2. Logical/Mathematical Intelligence: the capacity to understand the underlying principles of some kind of causal system, the way a scientist or a logician does; or to manipulate numbers, quantities, and operations, the way a mathematician does.

3. Musical Rhythmic Intelligence: the capacity to think in music; to be able to hear patterns, recognize them, and perhaps manipulate them. People who have strong musical intelligence don’t just remember music easily, they can’t get it out of their minds, it’s so omnipresent.

4. Bodily/Kinesthetic Intelligence: the capacity to use your whole body or parts of your body (your hands, your fingers, your arms) to solve a problem, make something, or put on some kind of production. The most evident examples are people in athletics or the performing arts, particularly dancing or acting.

5. Spatial Intelligence: the ability to represent the spatial world internally in your mind — the way a sailor or airplane pilot navigates the large spatial world, or the way a chess player or sculptor represents a more circumscribed spatial world. Spatial intelligence can be used in the arts or in the sciences.

6. Naturalist Intelligence: the ability to discriminate among living things (plants, animals) and sensitivity to other features of the natural world (clouds, rock configurations). This ability was clearly of value in our evolutionary past as hunters, gatherers, and farmers; it continues to be central in such roles as botanist or chef.

7. Intrapersonal Intelligence: having an understanding of yourself; knowing who you are, what you can do, what you want to do, how you react to things, which things to avoid, and which things to gravitate toward. We are drawn to people who have a good understanding of themselves. They tend to know what they can and can’t do, and to know where to go if they need help.

8. Interpersonal Intelligence: the ability to understand other people. It’s an ability we all need, but is especially important for teachers, clinicians, salespersons, or politicians — anybody who deals with other people.

9. Existential Intelligence: the ability and proclivity to pose (and ponder) questions about life, death, and ultimate realities.

--Howard Gardner’s seminal Theory of Multiple Intelligences, originally published in 1983, which revolutionized psychology and education by offering a more dimensional conception of intelligence than the narrow measures traditional standardized tests had long applied.  (via versteur)

Samira Wiley as James Dean photographed by Sid Avery



Whoever made this, Thank You.