1. theantidote:

    Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart - Lacrimosa

    from: Requiem in D min KV626 

    (via silent-moves:)

    (via cayya)

     
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  4. 5 Things I Wish Parents Would Stop Teaching Their Children:

    goddess-river:

    1. That nudity is inherently sexual
    2. That people should be judged for their personal decisions
    3. That yelling solves problems
    4. That they are too young to be talking about the things they’re already starting to ask questions about
    5. That age correlates to importance

    (Source: moon-sylph, via hope-hazard)

     
  5. i-o-u-sherlock:

    seBAST I AN TaKE m E hOME

    (via moriartylaughingalonewithcrown)

     

  6. "When is a monster not a monster?
    Oh, when you love it."
    — Caitlyn Siehl  (via theaestheticsofmurder)

    (Source: insanity-here-i-come, via theaestheticsofmurder)

     
  7. hippano:

    Requested by anon

    Seb’s instincts have kicked in before Jim even realizes what’s going on.

    This was a surprisingly sweet request—thank you!

     

  8. thegloomypuppetshow:

    servaris-condonaris-amaris:

    they’re coming

    in the distance you hear them 

    the Whovians have returned

    image

    (Source: sherlockthecockblock, via hellafandomshit)

     

  9. zaytanlucifer:

    do you ever wanna not wear a bra but then realize you can’t not wear one because damn you got big titties

    (via hope-hazard)

     

  10. "

    And here, the biggest lesson of them all, and a summation of all the problems.

    You are in the way of your story.

    Hard truth: writing is actually not that important.

    Writing is a mechanism.

    It’s an inelegant middleman to what we do. It’s a shame, in some ways, that we even call ourselves writers, because it describes only the mechanical act of what we do. It’s a vital mechanism, sure, but by describing it as the prominent thing, it tends to suggest, well, prominence.

    But our writing must serve story.

    Story does not serve writing.

    This is cart-before-horse stuff, but important to realize.

    Listen, in what we do there exist three essential participants.

    We have:

    The tale, the teller of the tale, and the listener of the tale.

    Story. Author. And audience.

    That’s it.

    You are two-thirds of that equation. You are the story (or, by proxy, its architect) and the teller of the story. The telling of the story is most often done through writing — through that mechanical act, and because it’s the act you can sit and watch, it’s the one that is used to describe our role. I AM WRITER, you say, and so you focus so much on the actual writing you forget that there’s this other invisible — but altogether more critical — part, which is what you’re writing.

    So, what happens is, early on, you put so much on the page. You write and write and write and use too many words and too much exposition and big meaty paragraphs and at the end all it serves to do is create distance between the tale and the listener of the tale.

    It keeps the audience at arm’s length.

    Quit that shit.

    Bring the audience into the story. This is at the heart of show, don’t tell — which is a rule that can and should be broken at times, but at its core remains a reasonable notion: don’t talk at, don’t preach, don’t lecture, don’t fill their time with unnecessary wordsmithy.

    Get. To. The. Point.

    "
     

  11. "Fan fiction is a way of the culture repairing the damage done in a system where contemporary myths are owned by corporations instead of by the folk."
    — Henry Jenkins (Director of media studies at MIT)

    (Source: quotesofquotes, via maura-labingi)

     
  12. octofied:

    30 Day OTP Challenge- Day 29 : Doing Something Sweet.

    After their marriage, the next step is getting Alex. One too many drunken nights at the pub leads to a tiny Moran whose mother drops off at their doorstep. Jim insists on keeping her, much to Sebastian’s surprise. They end up as a rather happy family however, and Jim devotes a lot of effort into raising his daughter, rather than razing the buildings of London.

    [ Prev / Next ]

     

  13. Anonymous said: imagine a dragon who hoarded librarians and every so often knights come to rescue them and the librarians get very upset because the dragon is quiet and reshelves everything neatly and the knights are Very Annoying

    sweaterkittensahoy:

    gallifreyanconsultingdetective:

    can I just

    image

    LOOKIT THE DRAGON READING A BOOK

     
  14. tooast:

    were-friends-now-that-ive:

    IT WAS FUNNY AND THEN IT WASNT

    halfoffmarco

    (Source: justkatherinetheokay, via ladyliedie)

     
  15. hairy-legs-and-homestuck:

    Muggleborns at Hogwarts
    (1/?)

    (Source: thejovenshire, via ladyliedie)