1. aestheticthatfailed:


    What a loser ; v ;

    m0gie astrrito

    what the hell are you doing you big loser i miss you

  2. stand-up-comic-gifs:

    I look around, there’s baby pictures of me everywhere. - Sheng Wang (x)

  3. (Source: battman)

  4. akailolita:

    mpreg sounds like a file extension 

  5. hiddley:

#and finally the rightful stark will sit on the iron throne


    #and finally the rightful stark will sit on the iron throne

    (Source: matafari)

  6. (Source: vikingale)

  7. Of course I am not worried about intimidating men. The type of man who will be intimidated by me is exactly the type of man I have no interest in.

    — Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie  (via babezie)

    (Source: emotional-algebra)

  8. annavonsyfert:

    drama and snake-friendship.

    I was gonna make like a 2 page comic just for fun and then it ended up with 6 pages, woops

  9. friendsarefortheweak:


    Lifehack: Accidentally text the wrong person? Immediately put your phone on airplane mode and once it fails to deliver, delete the message.

    Share this it might save a life

  10. Saying things like “we’ve gone from white hoods to business suits” is one way to seem to speak to contemporary racism’s less vocal, yet still insidious nature. But it does a disservice to the public understanding of racism, and in the process undercuts the mission of drawing attention to contemporary racism’s severity.

    It wasn’t the KKK that wrote the slave codes. It wasn’t the armed vigilantes who conceived of convict leasing, postemancipation. It wasn’t hooded men who purposefully left black people out of New Deal legislation. Redlining wasn’t conceived at a Klan meeting in rural Georgia. It wasn’t “the real racists” who bulldozed black communities in order to build America’s highway system. The Grand Wizard didn’t run COINTELPRO in order to dismantle the Black Panthers. The men who raped black women hired to clean their homes and care for their children didn’t hide their faces.

    The ones in the hoods did commit violent acts of racist terrorism that shouldn’t be overlooked, but they weren’t alone. Everyday citizens participated in and attended lynchings as if they were state fairs, bringing their children and leaving with souvenirs. These spectacles, if not outright endorsed, were silently sanctioned by elected officials and respected members of the community.

    It’s easy to focus on the most vicious and dramatic forms of racist violence faced by past generations as the site of “real” racism. If we do, we can also point out the perpetrators of that violence and rightly condemn them for their actions. But we can’t lose sight of the fact that those individuals alone didn’t write America’s racial codes. It’s much harder to talk about how that violence was only reinforcing the system of political, economic and cultural racism that made America possible. That history indicts far more people, both past and present.

    — The ‘Real Racists’ Have Always Worn Suits | The Nation (via so-treu)

  11. heros-of-the-bluebox:






    why dont these words rhyme

    but for some god forsaken reason pony and bologna do

  12. thewildseven:

    okay but light yagami tried hard in school and got good grades and look at what happened to him

    (Source: lightyagamemes)

  13. doisurpriseyou:


    The awkward “I don’t want to annoy you but I really like talking to you” stage.

    This isn’t a stage, it’s a lifestyle.

    (Source: tinkerxbellx)

  14. vikingsarebetter:


    wow hans you could sort of say you just got 


    So, children, what we’ve learned today is that Lee Pace would make an excellent faceclaim for Hans.

  15. thekingofhorror:



    So fucking powerful.