April 16, 2014

thetimetravelersguidetothegalaxy:

lukesprinsass:

fluorescentbird:

crazed-freak:

allisonstyles:

theannoyingskwid:

Every song you have ever loved and every song you have ever hated.

THIS. WAS. EVERYTHING. LITERALLY.

ALL THE AWARDS.

Lucky - Brittany Spears

Love Story - Taylor Swift

I’m Yours - Jason Mraz

Super Bass - Nicki Minaj

My Heart Will Go On - Celine Dion

I Want It That Way - Backstreet Boys

Escape - Enrique Iglesias

Paparazzi - Lady Gaga

Hot & Cold - Katy Pery

The Boy Is Mine  - Brandy & Monica

It’s Ok If It’s In a 3-Way - Justin Timberlake, Andy Samberg, Lady Gaga

Whatchu Say - Jason De Rulo

Baby - Justin Beiber

You Belong With Me - Taylor Swift

Take On Me - A-Ha

Jar of Hearts - Christine Peri

Torn - Natalie Imbruglia

Love the Way you Lie - Eminem Ft. Rihanna

Skyscrape - Demi Levato 

Poker Face - Lady Gaga

3 AM - Matchbox 20

Airplane - B.o.B ft. Haylie Williams

Let It Be- THe Beatles

Party Rock Anthem - LFMAO

Don’t Stop Believing - Journey

She Will Be Loved - Maroon 5

Someone Like You - Adele

It’s All Coming Back To Me Now - Celine Dion

Apologize - One Republic

No Scrubs - TLC

Forget You - Cee Lo Green

Landslide - Fleetwood Mac

Who’s that Lady - Isley Brothers

All I Wanna Do -Sheryl Crow

Friday - Rebecca Black

Last Friday Night - Katy Perry

HOLY SHIT THAT WAS AMAZING

wat

imageimage image

oh my

I’ve waited for this to come back onto my dash for a long time.

GIVE THIS GIRL AN AWARD.

dammnn. 

holy shit

Thus proving ridiculous amounts of songs use the same chord progression as the Pachelbel canon. XD

holy shti

BLOODY AMAZING HOLY SHIT

(Source: yalltube, via madteamyers)

April 16, 2014

babyfemmeshark:

fashion-runways:

Elie Saab Paris Fashion Week 2014 - PURPLE / LAVENDER

it hurts its so pretty

(via simplelifehappythoughts)

April 16, 2014

(Source: funkes, via madteamyers)

April 16, 2014

z1c:

being 20+ on tumblr

image

(via madteamyers)

April 16, 2014
diaphanee:

"Macha Curses the Men of Ulster", illustration by Stephen Reid from Eleanor Hull’s The Boys’ Cuchulainn, 1904

diaphanee:

"Macha Curses the Men of Ulster", illustration by Stephen Reid from Eleanor Hull’s The Boys’ Cuchulainn, 1904

(via maighdean-na-ceiltigh)

April 16, 2014
nyxythenightmare:

feministdisney:

fatgirlscanrockit:

thisisthinprivilege:

writeswrongs:

satelliteshowers:

fattyforever:

curvily:

How often have you been shopping and you come across something that is just PERFECT, but does not go up to your size? Over 60% of American women wear a size 14 or above, but only 17% of clothing sold is 14 & up. That is a ridiculous disparity.
Moreover, when some brands move into plus (ahem H&M), they throw their signature trendy looks by the wayside in favor of flowy dark fabrics that they think “work” for plus sizes. That is crap. Plus size women want color, print, and structure. Moreover, we want variety. A group this numerous cannot be a monolith, and since style is such a personal thing, we all have different tastes. I want #plussizeplease to be a way to showcase the demand for styles we’d buy and rock, and all the money brands are forfeiting by refusing to expand their sizes.
So here’s how to use it:
1) Snap a picture of a garment you love but does not come in your size. Include the brand and price, tagging the company if possible. For example, I am in love with this Zara marble print dress. I would have purchased it yesterday if it went above a size L. My tweet would be:
“.@Zara marble print sheath, $59. I’d buy it right now if it came in my size. #plussizeplease”
2) Use it on any social media – Twitter, Instagram, Tumblr, Pinterest… even Facebook supports hashtags now.
3) Tag anything you’d purchase, whether in store or online.
4) Feel free to include the size range it comes in and/or the size you think you’d need. Sizing can be tricky, so this is definitely not required.
5) Tell your friends! I don’t just want this to be a blogger thing – I want all women who wear size 14 and up to show their purchasing power and share styles they love. Let’s be unignorable!

Um, yes. I will be doing this.

Yes. I support this movement

watch me be loud as hell

Activism! #plussizeplease

Oh i WILL be doing this.

I LOVE and support this idea so much.

YES. THIS. Because I’m tired of going into stores with ‘plus size’ sections and all the clothing is NOT what I want at all.

nyxythenightmare:

feministdisney:

fatgirlscanrockit:

thisisthinprivilege:

writeswrongs:

satelliteshowers:

fattyforever:

curvily:

How often have you been shopping and you come across something that is just PERFECT, but does not go up to your size? Over 60% of American women wear a size 14 or above, but only 17% of clothing sold is 14 & up. That is a ridiculous disparity.

Moreover, when some brands move into plus (ahem H&M), they throw their signature trendy looks by the wayside in favor of flowy dark fabrics that they think “work” for plus sizes. That is crap. Plus size women want color, print, and structure. Moreover, we want variety. A group this numerous cannot be a monolith, and since style is such a personal thing, we all have different tastes. I want #plussizeplease to be a way to showcase the demand for styles we’d buy and rock, and all the money brands are forfeiting by refusing to expand their sizes.

So here’s how to use it:

1) Snap a picture of a garment you love but does not come in your size. Include the brand and price, tagging the company if possible. For example, I am in love with this Zara marble print dress. I would have purchased it yesterday if it went above a size L. My tweet would be:

“.@Zara marble print sheath, $59. I’d buy it right now if it came in my size. #plussizeplease”

2) Use it on any social media – Twitter, Instagram, Tumblr, Pinterest… even Facebook supports hashtags now.

3) Tag anything you’d purchase, whether in store or online.

4) Feel free to include the size range it comes in and/or the size you think you’d need. Sizing can be tricky, so this is definitely not required.

5) Tell your friends! I don’t just want this to be a blogger thing – I want all women who wear size 14 and up to show their purchasing power and share styles they love. Let’s be unignorable!

Um, yes. I will be doing this.

Yes. I support this movement

watch me be loud as hell

Activism! #plussizeplease

Oh i WILL be doing this.

I LOVE and support this idea so much.

YES. THIS. Because I’m tired of going into stores with ‘plus size’ sections and all the clothing is NOT what I want at all.

(via smashleybrookehogan)

April 16, 2014
history-and-shit:

The word merrow or moruadh comes from the Irish muir (meaning sea) and oigh (meaning maid) and refers specifically to the female of the species. Mermen - the merrows male counterparts - have been rarely seen. They have been described as exceptionally ugly and scaled, with pig-like features and long, pointed teeth. Merrows themselves are extremely beautiful and are promiscuous in their relations with mortals.
The Irish merrow differs physically from humans in that her feet are flatter than those of a mortal and her hands have a thin webbing between the fingers. It should not be assumed that merrows are kindly and well-disposed towards mortals. As members of the sidhe, or Irish fairy world, the inhabitants of Tir fo Thoinn (the Land beneath the Waves) have a natural antipathy towards humans. In some parts of Ireland, they are regarded as messengers of doom and death.
Merrows have special clothing to enable them to travel through ocean currents. In Kerry, Cork and Wexford, they wear a small red cap made from feathers, called a cohullen druith. However, in more northerly waters they travel through the sea wrapped in sealskin cloaks, taking on the appearance and attributes of seals. In order to come ashore, the merrow abandons her cap or cloak, so any mortal who finds these has power over her, as she cannot return to the sea until they are retrieved. Hiding the cloak in the thatches of his house, a fisherman may persuade the merrow to marry them. Such brides are often extremely wealthy, with fortunes of gold plundered from shipwrecks. Eventually the merrow will recover the cloak, and find her urge to return to the sea so strong that she leaves her human husband and children behind.
Many coastal dwellers have taken merrows as lovers and a number of famous Irish families claim their descent from such unions, notably the O’Flaherty and O’Sullivan families of Kerry and the MacNamaras of Clare. The Irish poet W B Yeats reported a further case in his Irish Fairy and Folk Tales: “Near Bantry in the last century, there is said to have been a woman, covered in scales like a fish, who was descended from such a marriage”. Despite her wealth and beauty, you should be particularly wary about encountering this marine fairy. 

history-and-shit:

The word merrow or moruadh comes from the Irish muir (meaning sea) and oigh (meaning maid) and refers specifically to the female of the species. Mermen - the merrows male counterparts - have been rarely seen. They have been described as exceptionally ugly and scaled, with pig-like features and long, pointed teeth. Merrows themselves are extremely beautiful and are promiscuous in their relations with mortals.

The Irish merrow differs physically from humans in that her feet are flatter than those of a mortal and her hands have a thin webbing between the fingers. It should not be assumed that merrows are kindly and well-disposed towards mortals. As members of the sidhe, or Irish fairy world, the inhabitants of Tir fo Thoinn (the Land beneath the Waves) have a natural antipathy towards humans. In some parts of Ireland, they are regarded as messengers of doom and death.

Merrows have special clothing to enable them to travel through ocean currents. In Kerry, Cork and Wexford, they wear a small red cap made from feathers, called a cohullen druith. However, in more northerly waters they travel through the sea wrapped in sealskin cloaks, taking on the appearance and attributes of seals. In order to come ashore, the merrow abandons her cap or cloak, so any mortal who finds these has power over her, as she cannot return to the sea until they are retrieved. Hiding the cloak in the thatches of his house, a fisherman may persuade the merrow to marry them. Such brides are often extremely wealthy, with fortunes of gold plundered from shipwrecks. Eventually the merrow will recover the cloak, and find her urge to return to the sea so strong that she leaves her human husband and children behind.

Many coastal dwellers have taken merrows as lovers and a number of famous Irish families claim their descent from such unions, notably the O’Flaherty and O’Sullivan families of Kerry and the MacNamaras of Clare. The Irish poet W B Yeats reported a further case in his Irish Fairy and Folk Tales: “Near Bantry in the last century, there is said to have been a woman, covered in scales like a fish, who was descended from such a marriage”. Despite her wealth and beauty, you should be particularly wary about encountering this marine fairy. 

(Source: irelandseye.com, via maighdean-na-ceiltigh)

April 16, 2014
mademoisellelapiquante:

Emmy Rossum as Christine Daae in The Phantom of the Opera - 2004

mademoisellelapiquante:

Emmy Rossum as Christine Daae in The Phantom of the Opera - 2004

(via hoop-skirts-and-corsets)

April 15, 2014

kaynarune:

In a bit of a mood right now. Have some Freyja feels.

Kreimhilde’s Revenge” by Howard David Johnson

"The Exile’s Return" by Charles Keegan

"Queen Maeve" by J.C. Leyendecker

unknown title but I think it’s a picture of Freyja by ofools

(via ofbearsandstars)

April 15, 2014
"Depression turns you into a series of nouns, without the adjectives and without the verbs. You don’t remember where you misplaced your descriptions, your actions (under the sink with your emotions). You become: bed, shower, socks, coffee, keys, obligations."

— A Series of Nouns (via christinahendricks)

(Source: aseriesofnouns, via lyricalred)

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