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The New Yorkerfrom The New Yorker


Why I Wrote 'The Crucible,' Arthur Miller, The New Yorker, October 21, 1996. #salemwitchtrials #redscare

The New Yorkerfrom The New Yorker


Why I wrote "The Crucible" by Arthur Miller

January 1939. "Herrin, Illinois. Family on relief living in shanty at city dump." Photo by Arthur Rothstein for the Resettlement Administration.

Lego instructions for lots of small projects. Click through the archives on the right to see them all.

verlag arthur niggli, teufen, 1957 printer: birkhäuser ag, basel size: 24 x 16 cm designer: karl gerstner

Etsyfrom Etsy

Golden Girls DOROTHY PRINT ONLY on Vintage Tv show script page

Each Golden Girl is printed over a page of one of the original script pages from the TV show. Sold individually or as a set, these one-of-a-kind portraits the ideal gift for the Golden Girls mega fan the perfect vintage pop of color for your home or office. Dorothy played by Bea Arthur is printed on 3x 8 sheet of vintage book paper in periwinkle lilac and black ink. The print is shipped in a plastic archival sleeve protector. The text from the script and the image itself can be seen from…

Under the direction of photographer Sandro Miller, actor John Malkovich plays a series of unexpected roles in a recent body of work at Chelsea’s Yancey Richardson Gallery. As Warhol’s Marilyn, Arthur Sasse’s Albert Einstein and here, Dorothea Lange’s Migrant Mother, Malkovich’s face makes some of art history’s most iconic images eerily unfamiliar. (Through July 8th). Sandro Miller, Dorothea Lange/Migrant Mother, Nipomo, California (1936), archival pigment print, 12 x 9 inches, 2014.

Marilyn Monroe Goes West With Robert Mitchum Monroe plays a saloon singer opposite Mitchum's ex-con in the 1954 hit Western River of No Return. She reportedly clashed on set with director Otto Preminger, with Mitchum mediating between them. Photo: Hulton Archive/Getty Images Jan 01, 1954

Dudley Moore

Dudley Moore, Actor, Comedian, Musician, Raconteur. A supreme artiste, a kind man, an incredible human being. Google Image Result for

Alright, so I'm dressing a fridge for "Death of a Salesman" (Arthur Miller....swoon) that is going to be open for all of 15 seconds- if that.  Now, the fridge should look stocked, and the dressing should look good, but there's no point spending an inordinate amount of time on a prop that will barely be noticeable.  Here are two of the quickies that we used to dress the fridge.