The best part of joining 360i was that you hopped (get it?!) into my life. Even though I can’t imagine a work day that doesn’t involve me terrorizing you for the world to see on IG Stories or speaking with a ridiculous Australian accent, I can’t wait for you to kill it at Away and get me tons of free and/or heavily discounted luggage! Love ya, mate!
I’ve decided to make my escape. IM MOVING TO ATLANTA 🖤 over the past two months I’ve been preparing for this new chapter in my life and I’m happy/sad to say I only have 11 days until my move. I’m so grateful for all of the genuine relationships I’ve built here in okc but it’s time to step out of my comfort zone. I have a bright future ahead of me and moving to ATL will only make it brighter.
1 426 minutes ago
영화 '걸어도 걸어도'를 봤다.
원래 왓챠플레이에 뜰 때까지 기다렸던 작품인데
고레에다 히로카즈 감독님의 칸 영화제 황금종려상 수상 기념으로 기꺼이 따로 사서 봤다.
언제나 그렇듯 가족에 대한 보편적 정서와 가치를 말하지만
매번 다른 이야기 속에 새로운 여운으로 담아내는 감독님의 능력에 감탄 👏
이런 훌륭한 감독님이 쉬지 않고 거의 매년 영화를 찍어주시니 그저 감사할 따름이다.
Cityscape of Nagasaki 🚊
1905 - Mills House No. 1 or the Mills Hotel at 160 Bleecker Street in New York City was built as a hotel for poor men. It was funded by banker Darius Ogden Mills and opened in 1897.
Mills House No. 1 is one of two survivors of three men's hotels built by banker Darius Ogden Mills in New York City. It originally contained 1,554 tiny rooms (7 and a half by 6 feet or 5 by 8 feet) that rented at the affordable rate of 20 cents a night, with meals costing 15 cents. The rooms contained only a bed with a mattress and two pillows, one stuffed with hair, the other with feathers, a chair and a clothes rack, and their walls stopped about a foot short of the ceiling. There were four toilets and six washbasins on each floor (for 162 rooms) and bathrooms on the ground floor. It was the prototype of the philanthropic hotel movement. Mills House No. 2, with 600 similar rooms, opened a few months later on Rivington Street at Christie Street on the Lower East Side. Mills House No. 3, which opened in 1907 with somewhat larger rooms and somewhat higher prices, still stands at 485 Seventh Avenue, at the northeast corner of 36th Street. Mills No 1 is now the Atrium Apartment house. Mills No. 3 is now the Moxy Hotel in midtown. No.2 was demolished.