I'll plan world domination after this piece of pie

Ask Away  
Reblogged from buckyderp


Sebastian Stan in The Apparition.
This set is just a thinly disguised excuse to gif his fucking cute face I’m not gonna lie.

(via romulanhawk)

Reblogged from 0rionis
Reblogged from orionsnacks



in the movie a little boy recognises steve at the captain america exhibit. it’s my headcanon that a little girl recognises bucky when he goes to the smithsonian exhibit to find out who he really is

because little girls have heroes too

"You should tie your hair back," a little girl with pitch-black hair says to the Winter Soldier. He stares down at her, silent, but she continues undeterred. "Mommy says that we need to have our hair tied back or we’ll trip over things because we can’t see. She makes me wear these—" She displays her wrist, which is encircled by a rainbow of different hair bands. "—because mine keep falling out. You can’t fight evil if you can’t see it. I want to be a police officer when I grow up. Are you a…"

She trails off, her eyes steadily getting bigger. They dart to the large digital image of James Buchanan Barnes, then back to his face. The Winter Soldier’s eyes dart, too, over the exits and the crowd and the girl’s distracted mother—attempting to corral three other black-haired children—before landing back on the girl’s face, where an improbable grin has begun to grow.

"I knew it," she whispers.

The Winter Soldier blinks down at her, thrown off by the delight in her expression. No one is ever happy to see the Soldier.

The girl reins in her wide grin and does her own scan of the crowd. “Don’t worry, I won’t tell. People can’t handle the truth. But I can.” She turns her shining eyes back to the Soldier.

Slowly, very slowly, the Soldier reaches out with hands that have broken, maimed, strangled, shot, stabbed, and ripped apart human flesh. His voice creaks out of him, rusty with disuse. “Can I have a hair tie?”

Without taking her eyes off him, the girl rolls a light blue one out of the rainbow and hands it over.

(via theumbrellaseller)

Reblogged from stevenstelfox


whenever people say they dont like cats because they dont happily greet you at the door i give them the stinkiest eye

(Source: stevenstelfox, via knitmeapony)

Reblogged from comickazee

(Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man - 14)

(Source: comickazee, via mordicanting)

Reblogged from tywinllannister


→ The Targaryen women pre GOT// Katheryn Winnick as Visenya, Alyssa Sutherland as Rhaenys
 Cate Blanchett as Alysanne, Megan Follows as Rhaenyra, Jessalyn Gilsig as Daena, Viva Biance as Shiera Seastar, Claire Danes as Daenerys I, Joely Richardson as Rhaella

(via mordicanting)

Reblogged from mirrorstone


One of the things that I’ve newly realized I really love about Tamora Pierce’s Circle of Magic series is the way that femininity is valued. I realize that it’s apparently the hot new “realistic” thing to load your fantasy settings with lots of unnecessary casual sexism because “that’s just the way the world is” or to give us all a cheap thrill when the antagonistic, aggressively sexist character is told off with a rousing speech about how women are equal to men (and then never bring up the issue again) but damned if Tamora Pierce doesn’t kick that shitty idea right back where it came from. I realized I kept expecting it to show up at some point while reading Sandry’s Book, and was pleasantly surprised when it doesn’t.

Frostpine never tells Daja that smithing will be harder for her since she’s a girl and not as strong/won’t be taken as seriously as a boy. In fact, the smith Daja remembers working gold when she first tries to work magic is casually mentioned as female, and Daja doesn’t view it as though it’s anything odd. The narrative never sets her up to be competing against Kirel as the “real” male apprentice, or for him to resent working alongside and not having the same magical skills as a girl. (Daja is, in fact, the physically strongest one in the group, being the tallest, the most muscular from her smith work, and well versed in staff fighting.)

Briar never puts down Sandry’s work of spinning as being girly or of less inherent worth, even though it’s very much seen as women’s work (and commoner women’s work at that.) In fact says that it seems soothing and asks to learn to do it himself, with no teasing or indication that it’s odd a boy should want to learn it.

Tris and Briar are both seen noting the price and quality of people’s clothes, and this is shown merely as a trait of their respectively growing up in positions, as a merchant and thief, where they needed to know those values, without a mention of shopping and clothing being stereotypically feminine areas of knowledge.

Rosethorn is fairly butch, with short hair and no interest in nice clothes that would just get dirty in the garden or other feminine pursuits, but she never puts down the girly things she’s not interested in (as is an unfortunately common trait in tomboyish female characters.) She is, in fact, at least a little interested in her appearance, shown making sure to use broad brimmed hats and lotions to keep the ivory complexion she’s proud of, even when she works in the sun all day, and no one ever makes fun of that for being out of character, girly, or frivolous.

Honestly, it’s pretty refreshing to read a series that isn’t shoving sexism as the status quo down your throat every few pages. Not to say that Tamora Pierce doesn’t address sexism in her books, but when she does they’re generally the books meant for an older audience who’s better equipped to handle it, like the sequel Circle Opens series, or The Will of the Empress. The Circle of Magic series is mostly aimed at girls (and boys) about the ages of the protagonists (ages 12 and up, grades 6-9 apparently) who don’t need the toxic message that sexism is omnipresent and has to be accepted as a constant part of life. They’ll get that soon enough thank you, or are already getting it and deserve a refuge from it. It’s better to give girls an empowering message that they can do anything and that their work is valuable as firm ground to stand on first.

(via fytortall)

Reblogged from notabadday
Reblogged from jumpingpuddles


"Val" in Memento Mori, Stargate SG-1 (requested by she-was-a-rose)

(via 20poundsofcrazyina5poundblog)

Reblogged from amyhasmoved


do you have those friends on tumblr 

that you pretty much never talk to 

but you follow them and they follow you 

and whenever you see them on your dash 

it just makes you smile and you’re so happy they’re there 

and yet you’ve still barely spoken to one another 

because i have a few of those 

and i love you to bits okay 

(Source: amyhasmoved, via c-has-a-blog)

Reblogged from stopandsmellthedata


  • Sandry can manipulate magic like thread
  • Magic is basically fueled by the mage’s own life force, particularly for academic mages
  • I’m pretty sure that if someone tried to attack Sandry with a spell, she could grab it and use it as a loose thread to just pull the magic and even life right out of their bodies
  • with practice, she might not even need them to cast a spell
  • with practice, they might not even need to be a mage
  • Sandrilene fa Toren has terrifying potential as a villain

(via fytortall)

Reblogged from thor-tilla
  • Anthony Mackie: We’re in a day and age where kids deserve someone they can look up to. I’m very proud of Scarlett with what she’s been able to do with Black Widow, and how little girls can sit back and see that she doesn’t have to have superpowers, she’s just a badass. While being cool and a chick. And I like the fact that little brown kids can say, ‘hey, the Falcon is there now’, and little green kids can say, ‘the Hulk’s there’. Don’t want to leave out the Martians. I think it’s very important, and I think Marvel has been at the forefront of that, giving people the opportunity to represent every aspect of culture. It’s definitely something that was on the table, and on my mind when I decided to sign on to this project.
  • Anthony Mackie: Superman, black would be the coolest dude in the world. Imagine Sam Jackson in a cape. Running around. That would be a good movie.
  • I think what a lot of people don’t get is, these people aren’t real. If you cast a black dude as John F Kennedy, that’s wrong. If you cast a white dude as Martin Luther King, that’s wrong. These people aren’t real. The suits aren’t real. There aren’t really superheroes in the world.
  • At some point in time, you have to steep yourself in reality and say, ‘hey, it’s not about what they look like, it’s about casting a good actor in the role. If you’re sitting at home and you can’t see a black guy as Nick Fury, maybe there’s something wrong with you.
Reblogged from lost-in-pink


Nothing turns on a girl more than good fight choreography.

(via dainesanddaffodils)

Reblogged from landorus



i feel like ‘restaurant’ shouldnt be spelled like that

les anglophones volent des mots à d’autres langues puis chialent parce qu’ils ne sont pas orthographiés comme ils le voudraient

(Source: landorus, via basiacat)

Reblogged from thedaymarecollection


you could kill a man in any of these dresses, and pretty sure no jury would convict you. those are killing-men dresses, that’s what i’m saying

(Source: thedaymarecollection, via dainesanddaffodils)