def. internal rhyme

  1. In poetry, internal rhyme, or middle rhyme, is rhyme that occurs within a single line of verse, or between internal phrases across multiple lines. By contrast, rhyme between line endings is known as end rhyme.
In his gleanings from the personalities of his female friends, Allen is aware of a curious sleight of hand that takes place. “I’ll write something that I think is a true character,” he says. “When you see it—if I’ve hit it—you think that I know more about the woman than I really know. It’s an intuitive thing, from knowing the actress and knowing the character that I want to write for her. When it works, you can extrapolate truths from it, because it’s inadvertent. If you write something from the heart, it’s full of truths that you never had to cerebrally impose on it. Someone can look at it and say, ‘Gosh, how can you know so much about this subject?’ Well, you don’t.”

In his gleanings from the personalities of his female friends, Allen is aware of a curious sleight of hand that takes place. “I’ll write something that I think is a true character,” he says. “When you see it—if I’ve hit it—you think that I know more about the woman than I really know. It’s an intuitive thing, from knowing the actress and knowing the character that I want to write for her. When it works, you can extrapolate truths from it, because it’s inadvertent. If you write something from the heart, it’s full of truths that you never had to cerebrally impose on it. Someone can look at it and say, ‘Gosh, how can you know so much about this subject?’ Well, you don’t.”

guardian:

Ralph Steadman has joined up with Vince Gilligan to create limited edition Blu-ray cases for all five seasons of Breaking Bad. Walter, Jesse, Gus, Mike, Hank and Saul each feature on a cover

Correction, 15.10.14: We initially said there were six seasons of Breaking Bad.

Fear and Loathing in Alberquerque.

…it’s not like millennials invented privilege policing. But what is new is the way privilege has become weaponized. It shows up in the phrase “check your privilege,” which began as a way of indicating how a person’s background might leave him blind to the oppression experienced by others. Now what was once a legitimate tool for self-examination is an insufferably smug platform for self-righteousness.
youmightfindyourself:

“I’m very scared by the fact I’ve become older… I know the end is getting near and I could die any day,” she says, switching to Japanese. “I’m always here until it gets dark and, although I want to paint more, I think I should go home or I’ll get tired the next day. Before I go to sleep I’m so exhausted I could die. But then around three in the morning I wake up and start drawing or writing again.” -Yayoi Kusama

youmightfindyourself:

“I’m very scared by the fact I’ve become older… I know the end is getting near and I could die any day,” she says, switching to Japanese. “I’m always here until it gets dark and, although I want to paint more, I think I should go home or I’ll get tired the next day. Before I go to sleep I’m so exhausted I could die. But then around three in the morning I wake up and start drawing or writing again.” -Yayoi Kusama