I only started this to keep all my funny things in one place. I don't know how it ended up like this

Aug 27

Magneto crying alone in a French Garden.

#cooooome whaaaat maaaaaay
Is that an actual puddle of tears around him?


Magneto crying alone in a French Garden.

Is that an actual puddle of tears around him?



Aug 26

Has someone made a supercut of all the inspirational and motivational lines in LOTR?

les miserables + tumblr posts (inspired by this and other such posts)

(via sniperskinrug)



Bless that one person in every group that is like “keep going, I’m listening” and encourages you to finish your story even when everyone else is talking over you.

Bless that one person that says “sorry you were going to say something a while ago” even when the conversation topic has changed

(via penandpage)

(via stereobone)

Aug 25


keep your friends close, but your enemies closer

like really, very close

intimately close 

so close that you can feel your enemies breath on your neck

and you shiver with hatred and… anticipation? 

turn around and look deep into your enemies eyes, letting your gaze drag down to their lips, your eyes intense with desire. push your enemies up against the wall.

make out with your enemies.

your friends, who are still close, are super uncomfortable and kinda grossed out

(via penandpage)


has anyone done this already? Can we have a Cell Block Tango cover with the Game of Thrones cast please?

(via betterthanapunchtotheface)

Languages animate objects by giving them names, making them noticeable when we might not otherwise be aware of them. Tuvan has a word iy (pronounced like the letter e), which indicates the short side of a hill.

I had never noticed that hills had a short side. But once I learned the word, I began to study the contours of hills, trying to identify the iy. It turns out that hills are asymmetrical, never perfectly conical, and indeed one of their sides tends to be steeper and shorter than the others.

If you are riding a horse, carrying firewood, or herding goats on foot, this is a highly salient concept. You never want to mount a hill from the iy side, as it takes more energy to ascend, and an iy descent is more treacherous as well. Once you know about the iy, you see it in every hill and identify it automatically, directing your horse, sheep, or footsteps accordingly.

This is a perfect example of how language adapts to local environment, by packaging knowledge into ecologically relevant bits. Once you know that there is an iy, you don’t really have to be told to notice it or avoid it. You just do. The language has taught you useful information in a covert fashion, without explicit instruction.

K. David Harrison, The Last Speakers (via perugu—-annam)

(via solongasitswords)

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