Their eyes stay on each other, the music pounding in the background.

(Source: salikawood, via nicolaswindingrefns)

@1 day ago with 845 notes
#drive #Nicolas Winding Refn 

(Source: georgettecrimson, via jimjarmusch)

@4 days ago with 33 notes
#alain delon 

(Source: aint-that-a-kick, via jimjarmusch)

@4 days ago with 242 notes
#Buster Keaton 
@4 days ago with 221 notes
#claire denis 

(Source: anna--karina, via jimjarmusch)

@4 days ago with 2998 notes
#Anna Karina 
@1 day ago
#renee french #coffee and cigarettes 

supervillain:

reminder

(via jimjarmusch)

@4 days ago with 159 notes
#Jean Pierre Melville 

(Source: quasimorto, via jimjarmusch)

@4 days ago with 24 notes
#Isabelle Adjani #the driver 

(Source: mrflanksteak, via jimjarmusch)

@4 days ago with 10 notes
#paz de la huerta 

"One reason that I don’t look at my films again once they’re finished is because I’ve already learned from them what I’m going to learn and watching them over again doesn’t teach me anything. There’s a quote by the French poet Paul Valéry; he said, ‘a poem is never finished, only abandoned.’ You could edit a film for the rest of your life and still keep changing it and changing it, but at a certain point it leaves your hands and you send it off to military school, or whatever; it’s gone, it’s on its own, you know. You kick it out of the house and it’s gone, and it has to live in the world itself. I have a personal motto that it’s hard to get lost if you don’t know where you’re going. I really believe that intuition is the real guide. Therefore to me my work as a filmmaker is a process and there is no destination; it’s like the Buddhist saying, the path is the destination. I really feel that way. I loved it when they asked Kurosawa, when he was in his eighties, when would he stop making films, and he said, ‘as soon as I figure out how to do it.’ It’s very hard to say specific things you learn from each particular film, but the experience of making the films is the end result. And the film itself is something you kind of leave in your wake as the result of the process." — Jim Jarmusch

"One reason that I don’t look at my films again once they’re finished is because I’ve already learned from them what I’m going to learn and watching them over again doesn’t teach me anything. There’s a quote by the French poet Paul Valéry; he said, ‘a poem is never finished, only abandoned.’ You could edit a film for the rest of your life and still keep changing it and changing it, but at a certain point it leaves your hands and you send it off to military school, or whatever; it’s gone, it’s on its own, you know. You kick it out of the house and it’s gone, and it has to live in the world itself. I have a personal motto that it’s hard to get lost if you don’t know where you’re going. I really believe that intuition is the real guide. Therefore to me my work as a filmmaker is a process and there is no destination; it’s like the Buddhist saying, the path is the destination. I really feel that way. I loved it when they asked Kurosawa, when he was in his eighties, when would he stop making films, and he said, ‘as soon as I figure out how to do it.’ It’s very hard to say specific things you learn from each particular film, but the experience of making the films is the end result. And the film itself is something you kind of leave in your wake as the result of the process." — Jim Jarmusch

(Source: strangewood, via jimjarmusch)

@4 days ago with 1878 notes
#jim jarmusch