shenanigans-robots:

renegadeautobotmischief:

Oᴘᴛɪᴍᴜs Pʀɪᴍᴇ | Ratchet ○ Megatron ○ Ultra Magnus | Old Friends

Optimus calls someone old friend. He means ‘I trust you, I have faith in you, I recall and appreciate everything you’ve done to earn that faith and trust’

Megatron calls someone old friend. He means ‘I’ve declared this connection with you, and you now owe your trust and faith to me.’

forthebrave:

Women of the World

Photos by Steve McCurry

(Source: soleil-de-matin, via cassowarykisses)

messypandas:

Avengers: Age of Ultron

messypandas:

Avengers: Age of Ultron

(via starscreamsswayinghips)

Words of wisdom from Amy Poehler

(Source: lyceck, via siriuslymeg)

gameraboy:

Coffee houses

(via bnprime)

"He was known to begin classes by barging into the lecture hall, sometimes in era-appropriate chain mail armor, and bellowing the opening lines of Beowulf at the top of his lungs. As one of his students put it, “He could turn a lecture room into a mead hall.”"

10 Things you should know about Tolkien

mental_floss

(via mediumaevum)

Exhibit A: J.R.R. Tolkien, the perfect man.

(via tuulikki)

(Source: mentalfloss.com, via zephra85)

burdenedwithgloriousassbutt:

I think women should wear whatever makeup they want for themselves. Makeup should be fun. 

I adore this girl.

(Source: emstonesdaily, via bewaretheoncomingstorm)

unitedkingdom-orgy:

tennanttardisgirl:

forever-crying-because-fandoms:

sesemi7:

John Barrowman at FandomFest 2013 (x)

'Never apologize for being nerdy.'

non-nerds don’t apologize for being dickheads

reason 3259768 why i love this man

THIS DESERVES THE BIGGEST Z-SNAP.

(via simple-vintage-elegance)

aseaofquotes:

Karen Thompson Walker, The Age of Miracles

aseaofquotes:

Karen Thompson Walker, The Age of Miracles

(Source: aseaofquotes, via aseaofquotes)

"

My response to the “I am not a feminist” internet phenomenon….

First of all, it’s clear you don’t know what feminism is. But I’m not going to explain it to you. You can google it. To quote an old friend, “I’m not the feminist babysitter.”

But here is what I think you should know.

You’re insulting every woman who was forcibly restrained in a jail cell with a feeding tube down her throat for your right to vote, less than 100 years ago.

You’re degrading every woman who has accessed a rape crisis center, which wouldn’t exist without the feminist movement.

You’re undermining every woman who fought to make marital rape a crime (it was legal until 1993).

You’re spitting on the legacy of every woman who fought for women to be allowed to own property (1848). For the abolition of slavery and the rise of the labor union. For the right to divorce. For women to be allowed to have access to birth control (Comstock laws). For middle and upper class women to be allowed to work outside the home (poor women have always worked outside the home). To make domestic violence a crime in the US (It is very much legal in many parts of the world). To make workplace sexual harassment a crime.

In short, you know not what you speak of. You reap the rewards of these women’s sacrifices every day of your life. When you grin with your cutsey sign about how you’re not a feminist, you ignorantly spit on the sacred struggle of the past 200 years. You bite the hand that has fed you freedom, safety, and a voice.

In short, kiss my ass, you ignorant little jerks.

"

— Libby Anne  (via bewaretheoncomingstorm)

(Source: rebel-revolutionary-ryan, via bewaretheoncomingstorm)

"As an atheist, I see nothing “wrong” in believing in a God. I don’t think there is a God, but belief in him does no harm. If it helps you in any way, then that’s fine with me. It’s when belief starts infringing on other people’s rights when it worries me. I would never deny your right to believe in a God. I would just rather you didn’t kill people who believe in a different God, say. Or stone someone to death because your rulebook says their sexuality is immoral. It’s strange that anyone who believes that an all-powerful all-knowing, omniscient power responsible for everything that happens, would also want to judge and punish people for what they are."

— Ricky Gervaism, Why I’m an Atheist (via wildaisy)

(Source: zero-aperture, via bewaretheoncomingstorm)

"When I auditioned, I didn’t know the storyline. All I knew was that she was talking to her own mother in prison. What connects me and Daya together is no matter the struggle or what she’s been through, she can’t hold grudges and she really loves and wants to forgive and forget."

(Source: crazybitcharoundhere, via bewaretheoncomingstorm)

liaby:

shitwedoforlove:

Some of the differences are amazing.

Oh my god corn rows

(via bewaretheoncomingstorm)

sydneyflapper:

nudiemuse:

ersassmus:

African American flappers and Jazz Age women

HOLY SHIT I HAVE NEVER SEEN BLACK FLAPPERS BEFORE!

There were many fabulous African American flappers. No wonder - it was African American musicians who put the Jazz in “The Jazz Age”! The Charleston dance itself, which so epitomizes the era, made its debut in the all-Black musical “Runnin’ Wild”, and no one danced that flapper number better than Josephine Baker…save possibly for fellow Black artist Florence Mills, who claimed credit for inventing it (she said she debuted it in her “Plantation Revue” in the early 20s, developing it from a dance popular among slaves). The Charleston song was written by Black composer James P Johnson. Without women and girls like those above, the 1920s would never have roared.

(Source: ciptochat, via bewaretheoncomingstorm)