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ittybittymanatee:

thyartisdisney:

LabraThor

LABRATHOR (that happens to look exactly like my dog back in the days omg, DYING)

Source: thyartisdisney
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spookyfiretruckingcupcake:

miss-love:

if I ever see a girl in public who is clearly going for something really bold with her look (crazy hair, makeup, outfit) and looks like she’s maybe uncomfortable or nervous about rocking it, I make sure to go up to her and tell her she looks fierce. It took a lot of courage to go out like that and somebody ought to notice.

changes lives. be sure to do that at least once a day.

you’re the type of person this world needs

bless you

(via prestidigital)

Source: miss-love
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ittybittymanatee:

Chris Pratt Interrupts Interview To French Braid Intern’s Hair

Oh my God I cannot deal with this.

Source: chrisprattdelicious
Answer
  • Question: In your opinion, what makes a good villain? - mynamesdrstuff
  • Answer:

    readingwithavengeance:

    1. The ability to actually do evil deeds.  None of this ‘oh, he’s evil’ ‘why’ ‘because of all his evilness!’ stuff.  Actual, concrete, bad deeds.
    2. Some frakin responsibility.  If her evil deeds are more easily ascribed to a large government, you don’t have a villain, you have a figurehead.
    3. Put a personal spin on things.  Appeal to the pain and fears of your readers.  If all he does is kill masses of faceless people who all live…over somewhere off-page, who cares?  I know that sounds callus, but it’s true.  Their evil needs to be an immediate presence, not a checklist.  They can still murder masses, that’s fine, but put something personal into the act.  Kick the hero’s puppy along the way, raze her hometown to the ground, cancel Quidditch, something.  The most memorable villains in literature are those that committed some small, personal, targeted act of aggression.  The ones that just sit around ‘being evil’ are a dime a dozen.
    4. If you want to have a ‘big’ bad, consider letting her be bland (I mean, c’mon, dictators exist) and leave her in the background.  That’s fine.  Bring in the plucky evil lieutenant who just started last week and has an evil-boner for destroying the heroes and proving herself.  The main antagonist of the story is the person directly opposing your protagonist, not necessarily the most evil baddie in the room.

    Literally everything else is just being a good character.  Everything that goes into making a good protagonist will go into making a good antagonist.  But the ‘evil’ part of ‘evildoer’ needs to be…you know, evil.

Source: readingwithavengeance
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ohawkguy:

the notebook problem: you see a notebook. you want to buy the notebook. but you know you have like TEN OTHER NOTEBOOKS. most which are STILL EMPTY. you don’t need to notebook. you’re probably not gonna use the notebook anyway. what’s the point? DONT BUY THE NOTEBOOK. you buy the notebook.

(via thunderboltsortofapenny)

Source: ohawkguy
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brokenfracture:

rubyneptune:

dzolamboto:

oregonfairy:

The tallest statue in the world, Ushiku Daibutsu.

this always gives me chills

Insane.

I wanna visit!!!!

Holy lawd

(via ittybittymanatee)

Source: psychedelicfoxes
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ittybittymanatee:

dynastylnoire:

roane72:

Reacting to the news about Captain America. <3

!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


Do you ever cry

ittybittymanatee:

dynastylnoire:

roane72:

Reacting to the news about Captain America. <3

!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Do you ever cry

Source: roane72
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arcticmowsy:

aerostarmonk:

The man entered his home and was absolutely delighted when he discovered someone had stolen every lamp in the house.

oh my god

(via hellotailor)

Source: aerostarmonk
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therealraewest:

reallylameblog:

dennys:

welcome to dencon, on your birthday you get an extra hour in the pit.

Dennys please

omfg dennys

(via ittybittymanatee)

Source: dennys