PC

thisistheverge:

This miniature robotic printer rolls across a sheet of paper

shelbertaddict:

Miranda Today

April 18, 2014

fallontonight:

abbythenormalone:

me at the beginning of the semester:

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me in the middle of the semesterimage

me at the end of the semester:

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me after i take my last final:

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The story of a true champion.

dw:

dumbass mothafuckin egg doesnt know what the FUC K is going on

cherenigans:

do you think whoever was designing the default netflix avatar made a mistake somewhere but just sat there laughing at the result for so long that the whole design team decided to keep it

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wonderingaboutfandoms:

letyourjourneystart:

According to chemistry, alcohol IS a solution.

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Zac Brown Band: But I would trade a thousand Babylons, To be in her arms tomorrow, But like tide her love has come and gone, And it's time for me to go.
Society: Rednecks!
Easton Corbin: I wanna fall like the Carolina rain on your skin, I wanna walk a little too far out on that limb, Take you every place I've been and never been, Are you with me, are you with me?
Society: Stupid imbreds!
Dierks Bentley: Scars, yeah she’s got her scars, Sometimes it starts to worry me, ‘Cause lose, I don’t wanna lose, Sight of who we are
Society: Dumbass hicks!
Taylor Swift: We are never ever ever getting back together, WeEE are never ever ever getting back together
Society: Now THIS is Country music!
theirqueensofsaigons asked:
Does a YA female protagonist *have* to be strong? Sometimes I really want to write about weakness, and then I get scared because I feel like people will look at it from this bigger perspective and see it as an "all female characters are weak and feeble, what a setback for feminism, Bella Swan eat your heart out" type thing. Is there room for true weakness in female characters anymore? Or is anything less than the strength of characters like Tris Prior or Katniss Everdeen simply "wrong"?

theartofnotwriting:

This is a really great question. I just read an interesting article about it, actually, here: http://www.newstatesman.com/culture/2013/08/i-hate-strong-female-characters

I also really love this post by Phoebe North about celebrating the complicated girl: http://www.yahighway.com/2012/03/celebrating-complicated-girl.html

I think we have fairly narrow definitions of “strength” that should be challenged and expanded (Tris sometimes challenges them, but often doesn’t, because it just wasn’t something I was concerned about while developing her, though it is now). I also think that it’s important to have complex, flawed female characters who don’t fit into those definitions of strength at all. I don’t think a character has to be “strong” (whatever that means) to be likable, or that a character has to be likable to be worth reading about (my friend Stephanie Kuehn discusses this in a wonderful way here), and we need all sorts in YA. In my opinion, the big setback for feminism wouldn’t be writing a particular kind of character; it would be deciding that all female characters need to fit a narrow (often flat) definition in order to be worthy of our attention, and only representing those women.

"The music from this legend, this unbelievable hero of mine, has changed my music, has changed my life. I know that pales in comparison of the amount of lives he’s changed. When I was first introduced to his music my whole perception on music changed.” - Hunter Hayes introduces Ronnie Milsap at the Country Music Hall of Fame Induction

thenewbrunette:

vondell-swain:

kingofsaigone:

tinselkin:

aberrantkenosis:

in case you ever wanted to know what mambo number 5 sounds like with all the instruments (including the drums) replaced with bike horns 

it sounds like the song is going to kill you and it’s perfect

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oh m

Maybe I’m too tired for this because I am dying