anotheruseforsalgar:

blainetabulous:

If you can’t handle me randomly blurting out song lyrics that relate to what you just said, we can’t be friends

If you can’t handle me randomly blurting out song lyrics movie and TV show quotes that relate to what you just said, we can’t be friends

dadstilinski:

do you ever just

not mind a ship

but the shippers

the shippers

image

dmolech:

I did a thing for a contest and I think it turned out pretty durn cute

dmolech:

I did a thing for a contest and I think it turned out pretty durn cute

weloveshortvideos:

Cutest thing ever - Vine by Cheyenne Moore

0-memento-mori-0:

balconyscene:

these-fading-scars:

I don’t understand because wasn’t Olaf’s actions of lighting the fire, almost melting and then trying to save her and act of true love and shouldnt that have unfrozen her heart?

oh shit

I SAID THIS IN THE THEATRES

NO NO NO I THOUGHT THIS TOO BUT LET ME EXPLAIN OKAY

when I first saw the movie, I thought that Elsa finally letting Anna in, finally even allowing herself to embrace Anna was the act of love that thawed her heart. I really, really loved that idea…but then I thought of Olaf doing this, and Kristoff gently carrying her to the castle, leaving her there even though he didn’t want to because he loved her and that’s what was best for her, I realized that didn’t make sense. NO. no, the act of love that thawed Anna’s frozen heart couldn’t come from someone else, it had to be from her OWN heart. Anna had to be the one to finally learn what love is, after all of that time being just as alone as Elsa had been. The sisters learned the meaning of love together in that scene. (Elsa was finally able to control her power, because she let LOVE in),  

On a similar note, this sort of explains why Anna needed to have her memories of magic removed. (It makes more sense if you read the actual fairytale)The ice hit her in the HEAD, not the heart — “The heart is not so easily changed, but the head can be persuaded” What the troll meant was that cold (if you go by the fairytale, evil) thoughts can be changed with new/lack of information, but a feeling that comes from the heart is a lot stronger, and thus is a lot harder to change when it turns “cold”  

thecrashcourse:

Reader, it’s Jane Eyre - Crash Course Literature 207

In which John Green teaches you about Charlotte Brontë’s classic coming of age novel, Jane Eyre. Look, we don’t like to make judgement values here, but Jane Eyre is awesome. By which we mean the book is great, and the character is amazing. When Jane Eyre was published in 1847, it was a huge hit. It really hit the controversial balance beautifully, being edgy enough to make news, but still mainstream enough to be widely popular. It was sort of like the Fight Club of it’s day, but not quite as testosterone-fueled. You’ll learn a little about the story, learn about Jane as a feminist heroine, and even get some critical analysis on how Bertha might just be a dark mirror that acts out Jane’s emotional reactions.

runmonsterun:

You know who to call! 8)

runmonsterun:

You know who to call! 8)

officialwhitegirls:

people who think they’re funny for interrupting the teacher every 2 seconds during a lesson must be eliminated

comealongraggedypond:

it’s really interesting to me how so many people on this site can give such intelligent and in-depth analyses of every single hp character except for harry himself. too often i see him reduced to “whiny” or “emo” or the OOC film version of him, and that’s so sad to me because he’s actually really brilliant and funny and passionate and selfless and courageous beyond his years and you’ve been missing out if you don’t love harry james potter.