9/2/2014 (1:58am) 653 notes

natnovna:

my worst fears r that my favs r secret republicans…. 

(via jonxygritte)

naimabarcelona:

A model prepares to walk at the Elie Saab show.

(Source: popsugar.co.uk, via techniciantraveller)

indikos:

burned my hand curling my hair today

worth it

(via tessaviolet)

8/29/2014 (10:39pm) 8,810 notes

walkingwithdragons:

Christians call The Bible “the greatest story ever told” almost as if they’ve never heard John Mulaney’s Salt and Pepper Diner

8/29/2014 (12:05am) 153,181 notes

tittily:

my little cousin got bit by a house spider and she was crying so i went to get some stuff to soothe and numb it but before i could even walk out the door i heard her quietly whisper ‘i can’t handle the responsibility of being spiderman’

(via jonxygritte)

8/28/2014 (11:47pm) 84,494 notes

wishuponastardis:

Special skills: extensive Harry Potter knowledge, can watch an entire TV show in a week, knows words to every Disney song, can form abnormally strong attachments to fictional characters, Microsoft Word

(via jonxygritte)

Maybe it won’t work out. But maybe seeing if it does will be the best adventure ever.

∞ 71,354 notes

(via unenergetic)

I actually love this
It’s so comforting

(via u-nprecedented)

(Source: the-taintedtruth, via mammak-to-the-rescue)

  • me: [watches five hour-long episodes of a tv show in a row]
  • friend: [sends me a link to an eight minute youtube video]
  • me: what the fuck i dont have time for this

8/28/2014 (11:18am) 152,330 notes

nprbooks:

Image via Getty

Today in Book NewsCalifornia history textbooks will now be asked to cover “the significance of President Barack Obama’s election,” under a law signed this week by Gov. Jerry Brown. The new law requires California’s Instructional Quality Commission “to consider including, and recommending for adoption by the state board, instruction on the election of President Barack Obama and the significance of the United States electing its first African American President, as appropriate.” The author, Democratic Assemblyman Chris Holden, said in a statement: “We want to make sure that future generations understand that the election of our nation’s first African American president was a historic step in the effort towards equality and that previous elections involved intimidation and violence that prevented millions of African Americans from voting.”

Read more here.

(via beafrantic)