potentially:

untitled by Berta Pfirsich on Flickr.
In Dostoevsky’s books everything is human, or rather, the human world is everything, including the ideals, which are turned on their heads: now they can be achieved if you give up, lose your grip, fill yourself with non-will rather than will. Humility and self-effacement, those are the ideals in Dostoevsky’s foremost novels, and inasmuch as they are never realised within the framework of the storyline, therein lies his greatness, because this is precisely a result of his own humility and self-effacement as a writer.
Karl Ove Knausgaard, My Sturggle, Vol. 2 (A Man in Love)

(Source: girlfriendontherun)

Adults follow paths. Children explore. Adults are content to walk the same way, hundreds of times, or thousands; perhaps it never occurs to adults to step off the paths, to creep beneath rhododendrons, to find the spaces between fences.
— Neil Gaiman, The Ocean at The End of the Lane (via ashleyriordan)
 commontouchoffantasy:

Twins by wlop
 amandaonwriting:

Writing Quote - Rose Tremain
 yesiguess:

Vittorio Giardino
 
Books (by Millie Clinton / mcphotography.org.uk)
 aseaofquotes:

Virginia Woolf, To the Lighthouse

aseaofquotes:

Virginia Woolf, To the Lighthouse

 
by galaxiesanddust
 distantheartbeats:

Currently, as per this.

roseofcamorr:

literature meme | prose (1/?): Crime and Punishment by Fyodor Dostoyevsky

It was first published in the literary journal The Russian Messenger in twelve monthly installments during 1866. It was later published in a single volume. This is the second of Dostoyevsky’s full-length novels following his return from ten years of exile in Siberia. Crime and Punishment is the first great novel of his “mature” period of writing.

 
If a man does not know the value of his own loneliness, how can he respect another’s solitude?
— Thomas Merton, “No Man Is An Island” (via litverve)
 kafkaesque-world:

Franz Kafka and Felice Bauer

kafkaesque-world:

Franz Kafka and Felice Bauer