Be Brave, Dear One

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chotronette:

Dress by www.chotronette.com

(Source: asylum-art)

saddeer:

zkac:

what’s Whitney Houston’s favorite type of coordination?

HAAAAAAAAAND EYEEEEEEEEEE

i hate this i hate u 

(via goddamnyourebeautiful)

pastabot:

why are dolls from the 1920’s-50’s always the ones that are haunted?? i wanna see a haunted anime love pillow

(via discontentramblings)

lalie:

generic-eric:

David Bowie not liking fresh cookies in 1976.

Excuse you the screencap does not do this justice.

hyrule-in-a-pokeball:

agelfeygelach:

raptorific:

WHAT THE FUCK ARE THOSE.

Ah yes, the early days of the anime, before they decided whether there were normal animals out there or not.

to be fair, even the early games couldn’t decide back then.

personally, I liked it better when there were real animals in the games. Ittt made it more clear that Pokemon were not animals, but monsters.

(via egdweeb)

blondeisawesome:

This isn’t going to end well…

I want to _____ you.

quattuorviginti:

eye4aye:

uncaging-the-chaos:

reblog and see what your followers say

Interesting..

image

I’VE LITERALLY HAVE NEVER DONE ANYTHING TO YOU PEOPLE

imageI can’t believe this is what it took to get you wonderful people to send me asks. These are all beautiful. You’re all beautiful.

(via falkoen)

forgetpolitics:

I. AM. FUCKING. DEAD.

(Source: patrickkingart, via vangoghstars)

haileypadalecki:

madman-in-a-blue-box-at-221b:

fucking autocorrect

This scene scared the shit out of me.

(via oceansofbliss)

barefootchristianity:

Pray.

(Source: rosyln, via imonlylivingforyou)

pocketpadfoot:

crowley-for-king:

pocketpadfoot:

James Potter accidentally shifting into Animagus shape when someone gives him a scare, and the first night Harry starts screaming in the middle of the night Lily isn’t sure if she’s still dreaming when she sees a distressed deer jumping against the bedroom door

image

IS EVERYONE JUST GOING TO ADD THAT GIF TO ALL MY JAMES POTTER POSTS ARE YOU SERIOUS

(via imonlylivingforyou)

Never Get Out Alive

lipstickhick:

if you click that link up there, you can watch a documentary by a good friend of mine and the driving force behind State Run Media Productions, Steven Middleton. Never Get Out Alive is a thoughtful look at death and dying in Appalachia and I think y’all will enjoy it.

Steve and I go way back. like, small-town, high-school way back. i’ll never forget that art class portrait of Regan he did in pointillism back in the day. we always clicked, bein’ quirky, angsty, teenage types in a redneck town. and i’m tickled we’ve managed to stay in touch over the years and that i’ve been able to keep up with his work. when i asked Steven to tell me a bit about how he got started as a documentarian in the backwoods of Eastern Kentucky, here’s what he had to say -

I started making documentaries around 2007. I always loved old TV shows, and movies. I was inspired oddly enough from the Tim Burton movie Ed Wood. In the film that showcases the acclaimed “worst director of all time” the main character Ed Wood uses a rag-tag crew to make movies. As a young man I found the films premise so cool! I started wanting to make movies. When I was an undergrad I found it very difficult to produce narrative films. For one reason or another the project would have problems and always would fall through. It really wasn’t until I saw the documentaries by Werner Herzog Grizzly Man, and Erroll Morris’s Vernon, Florida that I thought to myself Hey I can do this! So I started trying to make documentaries. I wanted to try to do pieces on things around the Kentucky and Appalachian areas that were a little off the beaten path so to speak. I have made 6 documentaries with a wide range of topics. I have done pieces on Appalachian pro-wrestling, Zen Buddhists, tobacco farming, Junk/scrap dealers, death and dying, old time string band music and now roadside attractions. I have had the great honor of winning the 2010 best short film at the Appalachian Film Festival, and having my documentaries showcased at the Hot Springs International Film Festival, Vesak International Film Festival, and the Louisville International Film Festival. Three of my documentaries have been shown on KET Kentucky’s PBS affiliates. I have always produced these documentaries knowing that I wouldn’t make any money from them. I just hope to try to document something that the common people might just overlook if they aren’t paying attention closely. Living in eastern Kentucky I have always had an interest in the cultural unique habits of Appalachians. Especially those Appalachians who lived before satellite TV, and McDonalds came to town. I have tried very diligently to capture these cultures and peoples as best I can before they all disappear in a pop culture super nova.

bravo, buddy! keep on thwarting that damned ol’ super nova.

(via appalachian-appreciation)

sarahseeandersen:

I’ll probably just wear T-shirts forever.