September 20, 2014

There was a goblin, or a trickster or a warrior. A nameless, terrible thing, soaked in the blood of a billion galaxies. The most feared being in all the cosmos. Nothing could stop it or hold it or reason with it. One day it would just drop out of the sky and tear down your world…

(Source: tellmetofeel, via frejennix)

September 20, 2014

tamorapierce:

leseanthomas:

"This isn’t all about just one man killed in one town. It’s about how people of color, no matter their socio-economic standing face obstacles in this country with surprising grace. Imagine that on a pretty consistent basis you can’t get a fucking cab, even though you’re a neurosurgeon, because you’re black.

Race is there and it is a constant. You’re tired of hearing about it? Imagine how fucking exhausting it is living it.” 


Have I said how much I love John Stewart? 

Thank you, John Stewart.  Again.

(Source: sandandglass, via tellmeamiginger)

September 20, 2014

You got much experience with a vessel like this?

(Source: himmelst, via noyouplum)

September 14, 2014

roarkshop:

aqueousserenade:

coledownlow:

I love this quote. I love this movie.

This scene impressed me so much when I first saw it. It still fills me with… idk something. I love it.

Still one of my favorite lines from a movie ever. 

(Source: moistowlettes, via frejennix)

September 14, 2014

Clara Oswald in series eight episode four, “Listen

(Source: maliatale, via oppabang)

September 14, 2014

(Source: timelordgifs, via oppabang)

September 14, 2014

clara’s outfit appreciation post

I really liked her ring.

(Source: rosestylerr, via oppabang)

September 14, 2014

(Source: mockingday, via cumbaebatch)

September 14, 2014

(Source: tellmetofeel, via doctorwho)

September 14, 2014

(Source: btyciane, via doctorwho)

September 14, 2014
i-made-my-choice-a-long-time-ago:

songofages:

bobeestinger:

muchymozzarella:

thefingerfuckingfemalefury:

^ TRUTH
Seriously, whenever I use a flip phone the first thing I always think of is Star Trek :D

NO 
THIS SHIT AIN’T RIGHT
STAR TREK DIDN’T PREDICT THE FUTURE FOOL
IT CREATED THE FUTURE
IT INSPIRED THE FUTURE
THE REASON THESE THINGS EXIST IS BECAUSE STAR TREK MADE PEOPLE WANT THEM TO HAPPEN
STAR TREK IS THE FUTURE

Dont forget about automatic doors

People are currently trying to make tricorders  as well. So far it can monitor heart functions.

oh an hyposprays are in the works, too

i-made-my-choice-a-long-time-ago:

songofages:

bobeestinger:

muchymozzarella:

thefingerfuckingfemalefury:

^ TRUTH

Seriously, whenever I use a flip phone the first thing I always think of is Star Trek :D

NO 

THIS SHIT AIN’T RIGHT

STAR TREK DIDN’T PREDICT THE FUTURE FOOL

IT CREATED THE FUTURE

IT INSPIRED THE FUTURE

THE REASON THESE THINGS EXIST IS BECAUSE STAR TREK MADE PEOPLE WANT THEM TO HAPPEN

STAR TREK IS THE FUTURE

Dont forget about automatic doors

People are currently trying to make tricorders  as well. So far it can monitor heart functions.

oh an hyposprays are in the works, too

(Source: jarabacek, via frejennix)

September 14, 2014

destiel-demon-angel:

i-mjackskellington:

lucifersdalek:

gabe-the-fallen-angel:

croatoan-fighter-fallen-angel:

all-around-obnoxious-arsehole:

silence-falls-in-the-end:

evanescent-fallen-angel:

waltherwhites:

remember when the doctor took the midnight train going anywhere

image

Let’s not.

Let’s not.

Oh no

Oh no

Are all the comments in twos on this?

Are all the comments in twos on this?

Stop that, it isn’t funny

Stop that, it isn’t funny

One of my favs. Very David Mamet-ish episode….

(via frejennix)

September 14, 2014

moffat-rocks:

Right, I have called it before and I am calling it again: Danny Pink is the Doctor’s son. Or at least Moffat is hinting very heavily in that direction. I already had this theory months ago, actually even before the character of Danny Pink was introduced.

But this (very brilliant) recent episode Listen was one big hint:

  1. Danny lives in a children’s home. So we are told straight away that something happened to Danny’s parents.
  2. The Doctor demonstrates his dad skills. Not necessarily proof, but Moffat wants to remind us that the Doctor is a dad.
  3. The ambiguous family heirloom. Orson hands Clara the toy soldier, heavily hinting that she is his family. But Clara leaves the toy soldier with the child Doctor. Did Orson inherit the heirloom from Danny or did he inherit it from the Doctor? Or was it both?
  4. Orson Pink is vague about his family history. Once again with the ambiguity: Orson says time-travel runs in the family. But he is unclear about whether it was one of his grandparents (Clara) or one of his great-grandparents (which could be the Doctor, if Danny is the Doctor’s son), or both.

What is more, Danny shares some character trades with the Doctor. Like being a good man who went to war; being clever enough to hear dreams; calling people out on lying to them. Not to mention they have the same taste in space suit.

Who’s with me?

Danny said it was the orphanage’s toy. Clara gave him ownership of the toy. The time travel people gave Orson the orange suit. Clara is possibly a distant relative but Danny definitely is, Danny could travel with them later (or after Clara leaves).

We also don’t know that Rupert became Danny. It could have been a brother or something. Just a thought.

(via frejennix)

September 14, 2014

boopboopbi:

"A cup of coffee is how much?!"

Cap3 Working Title:

Captain America: Steve Rogers Vs Inflation

Coffee back then was probably more like five cents a cup. So base that on what he’s used to.

He’s at an outdoor café with table service which is probably more than Starbucks. So that number is going to be even crazier.

Coffee at nicer places these days has gone crazy over the last 15 years: now you order at the counter, you don’t get free refills, and have to bus your own table.

(via tellmeamiginger)

September 14, 2014

konfusedfae said: I've read a lot of your books & have loved some more than others. American Gods fell somewhere in the middle. I read it at a bad time & do think that played a factor, but also just don't think it was meant to be my favorite. I get SO MUCH criticism for this opinion, most of it fairly condescending as it's such an intelligent book. I read everything from Lemony Snicket to Shakespeare, so I find this offensive. Do you have any thoughts on how to handle this without just telling these people off?

neil-gaiman:

You like what you like. Nobody can tell you to like something that you don’t, or not to like something you do — or if they do, it’s not going to change anything in your head, no more than they can be made to like or dislike garlic or lobster or chocolate or olives or natto by you telling them to change their minds.

I don’t expect everyone to love everything I write. I don’t think that if you like something I write you’ll like the next thing, any more than I love everything that the people whose work I enjoy do.

There are Dickens novels I think as good as anything anyone’s ever done, and Dickens books I will be very happy never to read again or think of again. I’m happy to know that my judgment is subjective, but then, that’s the whole point of having a point of view.

I published AMERICAN GODS after STARDUST, and most of the people who loved STARDUST did not love AMERICAN GODS, and the people who loved AMERICAN GODS and picked up STARDUST next were often very disappointed indeed. And I am proud of both of them, as I am of all my art-children…

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