liliumgrey:

This is beautiful.
liliumgrey:

This is beautiful.
liliumgrey:

This is beautiful.
liliumgrey:

This is beautiful.
liliumgrey:

This is beautiful.
liliumgrey:

This is beautiful.

liliumgrey:

This is beautiful.

(Source: pleatedjeans)

(Source: corenthal)

samssamulet:

the last one though lol
samssamulet:

the last one though lol
samssamulet:

the last one though lol
samssamulet:

the last one though lol
samssamulet:

the last one though lol
samssamulet:

the last one though lol
samssamulet:

the last one though lol

samssamulet:

the last one though lol

(Source: amroyounes)

megustamemes:

One is not like the other.
megustamemes:

One is not like the other.
megustamemes:

One is not like the other.
megustamemes:

One is not like the other.
megustamemes:

One is not like the other.
megustamemes:

One is not like the other.
megustamemes:

One is not like the other.
megustamemes:

One is not like the other.
megustamemes:

One is not like the other.

megustamemes:

One is not like the other.

joshunf:

if a charmander running in circles chasing its tail doesnt fit your blog then you are running the wrong kind of blog

joshunf:

if a charmander running in circles chasing its tail doesnt fit your blog then you are running the wrong kind of blog

(Source: precumming)

ralphthemouth:

lady—hulk:

It just keeps…… getting. …. better

ralphthemouth:

lady—hulk:

It just keeps…… getting. …. better

(Source: melhoresgifsdomundo)

kendoblog:

Kendo in London - 1966

thedragonflywarrior:


The head-turning Game of Thrones actress Gwendoline Christie is a towering 6ft 3in tall and admits she often felt she couldn’t relate to women on the big screen because of her Amazonian frame, but is now relishing the opportunity to play a tough, fierce warrior in the medieval fantasy drama.
She said: “It’s really vitally important to me the way women are portrayed. As someone who has always felt at times pretty genderless because of my size, it interests me to challenge ideas of prejudice and femininity, and what it is to be a woman.”
The towering actress reveals that she had numerous setbacks in her career before landing a prized role as Brienne of Tarth in the hit show, adding: “I found it so frustrating, particularly at the beginning, because I would be told, ‘Sorry love, you’re too tall.’ At one stage I was like, ‘I’ll give this another six months and if this persists, ‘I’ll become a nun.’ “
For her role as warrior Brienne, Gwendoline trained how to fight with swords and ride horses and says it’s “empowering” to know she can “break a man’s nose with my elbow.”
"I do all my own stunts and come away with bruises and scratches. After one scene I was absolutely covered in bruises all down one leg and up one arm. But it’s worth it. It’s quite fun. I enjoy knocking around with the boys."

I cannot get enough of this woman. She deserves all the awards.
thedragonflywarrior:


The head-turning Game of Thrones actress Gwendoline Christie is a towering 6ft 3in tall and admits she often felt she couldn’t relate to women on the big screen because of her Amazonian frame, but is now relishing the opportunity to play a tough, fierce warrior in the medieval fantasy drama.
She said: “It’s really vitally important to me the way women are portrayed. As someone who has always felt at times pretty genderless because of my size, it interests me to challenge ideas of prejudice and femininity, and what it is to be a woman.”
The towering actress reveals that she had numerous setbacks in her career before landing a prized role as Brienne of Tarth in the hit show, adding: “I found it so frustrating, particularly at the beginning, because I would be told, ‘Sorry love, you’re too tall.’ At one stage I was like, ‘I’ll give this another six months and if this persists, ‘I’ll become a nun.’ “
For her role as warrior Brienne, Gwendoline trained how to fight with swords and ride horses and says it’s “empowering” to know she can “break a man’s nose with my elbow.”
"I do all my own stunts and come away with bruises and scratches. After one scene I was absolutely covered in bruises all down one leg and up one arm. But it’s worth it. It’s quite fun. I enjoy knocking around with the boys."

I cannot get enough of this woman. She deserves all the awards.
thedragonflywarrior:


The head-turning Game of Thrones actress Gwendoline Christie is a towering 6ft 3in tall and admits she often felt she couldn’t relate to women on the big screen because of her Amazonian frame, but is now relishing the opportunity to play a tough, fierce warrior in the medieval fantasy drama.
She said: “It’s really vitally important to me the way women are portrayed. As someone who has always felt at times pretty genderless because of my size, it interests me to challenge ideas of prejudice and femininity, and what it is to be a woman.”
The towering actress reveals that she had numerous setbacks in her career before landing a prized role as Brienne of Tarth in the hit show, adding: “I found it so frustrating, particularly at the beginning, because I would be told, ‘Sorry love, you’re too tall.’ At one stage I was like, ‘I’ll give this another six months and if this persists, ‘I’ll become a nun.’ “
For her role as warrior Brienne, Gwendoline trained how to fight with swords and ride horses and says it’s “empowering” to know she can “break a man’s nose with my elbow.”
"I do all my own stunts and come away with bruises and scratches. After one scene I was absolutely covered in bruises all down one leg and up one arm. But it’s worth it. It’s quite fun. I enjoy knocking around with the boys."

I cannot get enough of this woman. She deserves all the awards.
thedragonflywarrior:


The head-turning Game of Thrones actress Gwendoline Christie is a towering 6ft 3in tall and admits she often felt she couldn’t relate to women on the big screen because of her Amazonian frame, but is now relishing the opportunity to play a tough, fierce warrior in the medieval fantasy drama.
She said: “It’s really vitally important to me the way women are portrayed. As someone who has always felt at times pretty genderless because of my size, it interests me to challenge ideas of prejudice and femininity, and what it is to be a woman.”
The towering actress reveals that she had numerous setbacks in her career before landing a prized role as Brienne of Tarth in the hit show, adding: “I found it so frustrating, particularly at the beginning, because I would be told, ‘Sorry love, you’re too tall.’ At one stage I was like, ‘I’ll give this another six months and if this persists, ‘I’ll become a nun.’ “
For her role as warrior Brienne, Gwendoline trained how to fight with swords and ride horses and says it’s “empowering” to know she can “break a man’s nose with my elbow.”
"I do all my own stunts and come away with bruises and scratches. After one scene I was absolutely covered in bruises all down one leg and up one arm. But it’s worth it. It’s quite fun. I enjoy knocking around with the boys."

I cannot get enough of this woman. She deserves all the awards.
thedragonflywarrior:


The head-turning Game of Thrones actress Gwendoline Christie is a towering 6ft 3in tall and admits she often felt she couldn’t relate to women on the big screen because of her Amazonian frame, but is now relishing the opportunity to play a tough, fierce warrior in the medieval fantasy drama.
She said: “It’s really vitally important to me the way women are portrayed. As someone who has always felt at times pretty genderless because of my size, it interests me to challenge ideas of prejudice and femininity, and what it is to be a woman.”
The towering actress reveals that she had numerous setbacks in her career before landing a prized role as Brienne of Tarth in the hit show, adding: “I found it so frustrating, particularly at the beginning, because I would be told, ‘Sorry love, you’re too tall.’ At one stage I was like, ‘I’ll give this another six months and if this persists, ‘I’ll become a nun.’ “
For her role as warrior Brienne, Gwendoline trained how to fight with swords and ride horses and says it’s “empowering” to know she can “break a man’s nose with my elbow.”
"I do all my own stunts and come away with bruises and scratches. After one scene I was absolutely covered in bruises all down one leg and up one arm. But it’s worth it. It’s quite fun. I enjoy knocking around with the boys."

I cannot get enough of this woman. She deserves all the awards.

thedragonflywarrior:

The head-turning Game of Thrones actress Gwendoline Christie is a towering 6ft 3in tall and admits she often felt she couldn’t relate to women on the big screen because of her Amazonian frame, but is now relishing the opportunity to play a tough, fierce warrior in the medieval fantasy drama.

She said: “It’s really vitally important to me the way women are portrayed. As someone who has always felt at times pretty genderless because of my size, it interests me to challenge ideas of prejudice and femininity, and what it is to be a woman.”

The towering actress reveals that she had numerous setbacks in her career before landing a prized role as Brienne of Tarth in the hit show, adding: “I found it so frustrating, particularly at the beginning, because I would be told, ‘Sorry love, you’re too tall.’ At one stage I was like, ‘I’ll give this another six months and if this persists, ‘I’ll become a nun.’ “

For her role as warrior Brienne, Gwendoline trained how to fight with swords and ride horses and says it’s “empowering” to know she can “break a man’s nose with my elbow.”

"I do all my own stunts and come away with bruises and scratches. After one scene I was absolutely covered in bruises all down one leg and up one arm. But it’s worth it. It’s quite fun. I enjoy knocking around with the boys."

I cannot get enough of this woman. She deserves all the awards.

xxxxxx6x:

ASK31:Holmes brother’s daily life.

Totally boring…


category 5 kaiju
[video] [h/t: cineraria]

[video] [h/t: cineraria]

ihaveanarmy-wehaveatimelord:

catchmythoughtsmidair:

tardiscookies:

jamminyamin:

Ballerinas are the most underrated athletes.

GUYS SHE IS SPINNING ON HER TOE.

ALL HER WEIGHT ON HER TOE. 

HER TOE.

TOE.

Thank you someone for finally acknowledging this.

People always make ballet seem like such a wimpy, easy sport. 

While we are dancing, we have to:

  • turn out our feet
  • hyper extended our knees
  • tuck our buts under
  • flatten our stomach
  • close your ribcage (to the point where you cant breathe)
  • shoulders are down and back
  • elbows are lifted
  • hands and fingers are soft
  • neck is long
  • use proper head movements

ALL THIS WHILE STILL IN OUR STARTING POSITIONS NOW DO ALL THAT WHILE MOVING AND LOOKING GORGEOUS. AND EFFORTLESS

You try holding your leg by your head without touching it and turning on the tips of your toes and wooden shoes and tell me ballet isn’t hard.

People always say “don’t be a ballerina” and “don’t be such a pussy”

when really ballerinas and vagina’s are probably the most hardcore things

AND BALLERINAS WITH VAGINA’S ARE JUST STRAIGHT UP METAL

SO DO NOT TELL ME BALLET IS FUCKING EASY AND NOT A REAL SPORT

Most ballerina’s are also known for dancing until their feet bleed, bandaging them up and getting back on with the show.

ballerinas are fucking hardcore ok 

ozziescribbler:

temporalgearshift:

i actually had this conversation today

That’s it, WE CAN ALL GO HOME NOW. There won’t ever be a better graphic that summarizes sexist double standards in today’s geek culture.

THIS IS OUR CULTURE IN A NUTSHELL.

afro-textured-art:

sancophaleague:


Now I’m not telling you to tell your son to go out with his hair matted to the side of his head or dirty, and not all black people do this but too often I hear black people tell young black boys that they got to “cut that nappy shit” or “aint no way we’re going to let you grow your hair”. They’re shamed for letting their hair grow and their parents are uncomfortable with it. It just goes along with Black people and our negative views about our own hair.
I work in the education system and I notice that young White, Asian, and Latin boys are allowed to rock a variety of short-mid length hairstyles. They are not just limited to the “low cut”. It seems that when Black boys try to do it they not only get made fun of as it being “nappy, ugly, peazy” but it’s reinforced by their parents.
We as a people think that when our hair grows out of our head it is unpresentable and we pass it down to our children. The only way a Black boy is presentable is when his hair is “clean-cut”. It’s a mindset that needs to change. We have to promote our own images. Post Made by @Solar_innerg
‪#‎sancophaleague‬


I was the black boy who relished in feeling the texture of my hair when my parents forgot to take me to the barbershop for a few weeks.
Later at the age of 17 my mother let me grow out my hair. However I would always get comments by people saying I should cut my hair, way before it was even an inch from my head. Meanwhile guys with straight hair would always get the pass. 
Anyways, like always, our hair is a thing of unappreciated beauty. Let’s appreciate it NOW!
afro-textured-art:

sancophaleague:


Now I’m not telling you to tell your son to go out with his hair matted to the side of his head or dirty, and not all black people do this but too often I hear black people tell young black boys that they got to “cut that nappy shit” or “aint no way we’re going to let you grow your hair”. They’re shamed for letting their hair grow and their parents are uncomfortable with it. It just goes along with Black people and our negative views about our own hair.
I work in the education system and I notice that young White, Asian, and Latin boys are allowed to rock a variety of short-mid length hairstyles. They are not just limited to the “low cut”. It seems that when Black boys try to do it they not only get made fun of as it being “nappy, ugly, peazy” but it’s reinforced by their parents.
We as a people think that when our hair grows out of our head it is unpresentable and we pass it down to our children. The only way a Black boy is presentable is when his hair is “clean-cut”. It’s a mindset that needs to change. We have to promote our own images. Post Made by @Solar_innerg
‪#‎sancophaleague‬


I was the black boy who relished in feeling the texture of my hair when my parents forgot to take me to the barbershop for a few weeks.
Later at the age of 17 my mother let me grow out my hair. However I would always get comments by people saying I should cut my hair, way before it was even an inch from my head. Meanwhile guys with straight hair would always get the pass. 
Anyways, like always, our hair is a thing of unappreciated beauty. Let’s appreciate it NOW!

afro-textured-art:

sancophaleague:

Now I’m not telling you to tell your son to go out with his hair matted to the side of his head or dirty, and not all black people do this but too often I hear black people tell young black boys that they got to “cut that nappy shit” or “aint no way we’re going to let you grow your hair”. They’re shamed for letting their hair grow and their parents are uncomfortable with it. It just goes along with Black people and our negative views about our own hair.

I work in the education system and I notice that young White, Asian, and Latin boys are allowed to rock a variety of short-mid length hairstyles. They are not just limited to the “low cut”. It seems that when Black boys try to do it they not only get made fun of as it being “nappy, ugly, peazy” but it’s reinforced by their parents.

We as a people think that when our hair grows out of our head it is unpresentable and we pass it down to our children. The only way a Black boy is presentable is when his hair is “clean-cut”. It’s a mindset that needs to change. We have to promote our own images.
Post Made by @Solar_innerg

‪#‎sancophaleague‬

I was the black boy who relished in feeling the texture of my hair when my parents forgot to take me to the barbershop for a few weeks.

Later at the age of 17 my mother let me grow out my hair. However I would always get comments by people saying I should cut my hair, way before it was even an inch from my head. Meanwhile guys with straight hair would always get the pass. 

Anyways, like always, our hair is a thing of unappreciated beauty. Let’s appreciate it NOW!

bubblesarebeautiful:

ultrafacts:

For more facts, Visit / Follow Ultrafacts!

Women wear heels now so we don’t have to step in the blood of our enemies

Reblogging for that comment