J.K. Rowling, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows
Submitted by nohkei.


J.K. Rowling, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows

Submitted by nohkei.

(via maedhrys)



raa. raaah. raa. raa. raaow. *looks up then back down then up again* raaoow. *pause to reflect* hurgh. HISSSS…. Wow. Wow. Wow! *pause, string of spit hanging from mouth* …WOW! wooow. 

(via floralcosette)

Tags: BABY cat blog


Luke Pasqualino for OUT magazine.

(Source: samuelbradley, via rob-anybody)


Years and years ago, there was a production of The Tempest, out of doors, at an Oxford college on a lawn, which was the stage, and the lawn went back towards the lake in the grounds of the college, and the play began in natural light. But as it developed, and as it became time for Ariel to say his farewell to the world of The Tempest, the evening had started to close in and there was some artificial lighting coming on. And as Ariel uttered his last speech, he turned and he ran across the grass, and he got to the edge of the lake and he just kept running across the top of the water — the producer having thoughtfully provided a kind of walkway an inch beneath the water. And you could see and you could hear the plish, plash as he ran away from you across the top of the lake, until the gloom enveloped him and he disappeared from your view.

And as he did so, from the further shore, a firework rocket was ignited, and it went whoosh into the air, and high up there it burst into lots of sparks, and all the sparks went out, and he had gone.

When you look up the stage directions, it says, ‘Exit Ariel.’


— Tom Stoppard, University of Pennsylvania, 1996 (via flameintobeing)

(via cinquespotted)


The Sailor Scout, Fantasy RPG set!

(via rowlff)

collections that are raw as fuck ➝ yiqing yin s/s 2014

(Source: vincecarters, via killerville)



(Source: vinegod, via hellotailor)



bigoted feminism is feminism but it’s an extremely skewed and awful version of feminism that needs to be called out and critiqued and altered. there are huge problems within the feminist movement such as racism and transphobia and transmisogyny that need to be addressed, and writing off these sort of things as “not real feminism” ignores these issues and writes off the experiences of the affected people as unimportant

and ableism, and classism

(via eriklennsherr)



I found these reddit posts that I thought gave great insight into what it was like for women in the 1960s who enjoyed Star Trek. Very eye-opening, in my opinion. I hadn’t realized the extent to which women enjoying science fiction was frowned upon….