if i had an aesthetic it would 100% be david bowie 1976 

my life is a box full of dirt

drank beer in a park w some really cool ppl yesterday like one of them had fucking seen fad gadget/frank tovey live(!!!!!!!!!!!) and i was just like @#$*!!@¡ im crying cant even etc and another one has this post punk/synth festival-thing here so now im gonna work there and stuff so excited!!!!! im so happy i met my new friends cos now they introduce me to their friends its so fucking weird like i have a social life wow


The Birthday Party

Eno is widely known for coining the term “ambient music,” and he produced a clutch of critically revered albums in the nineteen-seventies and eighties—by the Talking Heads, David Bowie, and U2, among others—but if I had to choose his greatest contribution to popular music it would be the idea that musicians do their best work when they have no idea what they’re doing. As he told Keyboard, in 1981, “Any constraint is part of the skeleton that you build the composition on—including your own incompetence.” The genius of Eno is in removing the idea of genius. His work is rooted in the power of collaboration within systems: instructions, rules, and self-imposed limits. His methods are a rebuke to the assumption that a project can be powered by one person’s intent, or that intent is even worth worrying about.