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make peace with your pain

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hotllamasex:

derekstilinski:

#favorite character out of all television characters ever

seriously he literally just moved from drake and josh to icarly he didn’t need to change at all

(via ruinedchildhood)

zooophagous:

prokopetz:

skittles-n-gravy:

perpetual-galaxies:

Jack is hardcore as fuck

scare me like one of your french girls

For money money, the most interesting thing about this confrontation is how completely it inverts the final scenes of a typical Disney film. In most cases, the hero is physically and/or supernaturally outmatched, and triumphs through determination and ingenuity; here, the villain spends the the whole fight running scared, while the protagonist casually no-sells everything that’s thrown at him. And there’s no ironic Disney Death keeping the protagonist’s hands clean, either. Jack just straight-up murders Oogie with malice aforethought while Oogie is running away - and by having Santa Claus himself strike the final blow, the film legitimises Jack’s killing of Oogie as the morally correct course of action.

You don’t fuck around with the motherfucking pumpkin king

(via where-did-the-emo-go)

porrimscondomstash:

When you fuck something up first thing in the morning

image

(Source: porrimsspookycondomstash, via thirstfollowed)

agender ppl r cool and gr8 reblog if u agree

(Source: nyctopunk, via standardwhore)

hitlersasshole:

lroninfidel:

Male fox reacting to seeing a female fox.

"wOAH shit she’s hot"

RING DING DING DING RING DING

(via where-did-the-emo-go)

justmcdonaldsthings:

Words do not explain the amount of pity I have for those two souls.
Literally, sit the fuck down.
You ain’t Jesus.
And even Jesus would be telling ya’ll to take a drink and calm down.
(And for anyone who cares, the 3 previous comments were people agreeing with me, etc.)

hatteress:

sashayed:

it-grrl:

raccoonmama:

mildlyamused:

Thank you Disney. It took 70 years and a push from Pixar, but you FINALLY gave us a mother/daughter adventure.

Bless you for not killing her/making her evil/pushing her off to the side.

I just want to take a moment to have some serious gushing about the symbolism in this movie, because this gifset is actually really good for it. I was watching the commentary the other day after buying this  movie, and there’s a point where they mention how you can TELL Elinor used to be feisty and quite fiery in her youth, much like her very headstrong daughter, but everything about her now is that of a dignified lady who has had to rein herself in to be the diplomat for their kingdom.

Early in the film, you see her walk in a very closed fashion. She holds herself tightly, does not gesture broadly, rarely speaks up. Even her weighted, heavy dress and the way she wears her hair show her as being restrained by the duties she has put upon herself.

Then… the events of the movie occur, and in the end, you see her in a loose flowing dress that seems almost more like something Merida would wear. She’s excitable, going out and doing things with her daughter, and her long hair is no longer tied back, but instead neatly pinned and flowing. In essence, Elinor herself opened up. She let go and found herself becoming more accepting.

Merida wasn’t the only person who learned a lesson about family and responsibility in this movie. Elinor learned that she had to let go now and then in order to relate to, and to understand, her daughter better. It wasn’t just Merida growing up, it was Elinor finding that middle ground and standing firmly on it, supporting her daughter’s beliefs when she realized that Merida wasn’t the only one who hadn’t listened.

She hadn’t, either, and Merida was not the only one at fault. The result was not just a one sided lesson, but a beautiful, rounded story of a mother and a daughter finding out that their differences are what really make them so alike, and finding that place to stand together. Maybe they won’t always see eye to eye, but they’ve now learned that they must have open conversation and understanding to hold their family together, and both women grew up immensely in that moment of realization.

In short: it’s not just my own Scottish heritage that makes me love this movie. It’s that this film is so indicative of the relationships so many young women feel themselves in with their mothers, and I personally am no exception. Elinor and Merida speak to women and daughters everywhere, young and old, and the lesson they learn is one we can all adhere to, no matter how hard it sometimes feels to accept that.

I have something in my eye.

Remember when I went to go see this movie with my mom and she had no idea what it was going to be about because she wanted to see “snow white and the huntsman” instead? And then ALL WE DID WAS HOLD HANDS AND CRY???

It actually really, really frustrates me sometimes because every single one of my male friends wrinkle their nose when this movie comes up as one of my favourite Pixar films of all time. They’re all like, ‘the story though - the story wasn’t interesting’ and I just want to strangle them and go, ‘to you maybe, but that might be because for THE FUCKING FIRST TIME PIXAR ACTUALLY SPOKE DIRECTLY TO A FEMALE AUDIENCE AND THEY FUCKING NAILED IT SO HARD THE HOUSE FELL THE FUCK DOWN’.

(via jalexphangirl)

bread-pitt:

lxislost:

lxislost:

What a cutie~
Go ahead and drag

I’m still amazed how this keeps getting notes, like, right when I think it dies out, boom! It pops up again. I dunno, just some random thoughts I thought I’d say. Carry on.

i thought this would be a skeleton

(Source: lostlx, via hallovventz)