Girl’s are amazing
I think we broke the notes…
i feel like i’m reblogging history. “the post that broke the notes”
THERE ARE NO FUCKING NOTES
WE HAVE REACHED INFINITY
what the heLL
HOW DOES SOMEONE BREAK THE NOTES WTF
I don’t throw the term genius around loosely, but..
I had a friend who had a wallet made from a Stayfree extra long wrapper and she took it travelling in Asia and a guy picked her pocket and he dropped it and screamed when he thought he had a pad in his hand.
That is the most beautiful story I’ve ever heard
"When you’re pulling the helmet out of the glass, on set, how does that look?" (x)
I love how Michael just says the word “rod” and James just loses it. And then Michael says “I knew you were going to go there…” And makes sure to use “penetrate” in the next bit, of course. :D
I’m crying at the sheer amount of dick jokes that Fassy can make.
Also the fact that he makes it in front of James.
A way to use my dried brush pens
The Norton Shakespeare Comedies, Much Ado About Nothing (via eighttwotwopointthreethree)
Everyone tags this with “not all men” but one of the things that is so powerful about Much Ado is that you do have, like, the one romantic hero in Shakespeare who gets it and actually figures out that the whole culture of cuckoldry panic is toxic and damaging and actually steps back from it — I know Greenblatt has a much darker reading of the play, because he’s a New Historicist and they always do, but the fact that Benedick is the only man in the play (other than the Friar, but he’s not part of the play’s whole bro complex) who believes in Hero’s innocence is a pretty big deal, given that even Hero’s own father doesn’t believe her, because “would the two princes lie, and Claudio lie?” And it’s very much a play about learning to be a good ally to women and recognizing that patriarchy is destructive — which I think is why Benedick comes off as pretty much the only romantic comedy lead in Shakespeare who feels worthy of the heroine. The flip side of the quote above is that the play is pretty optimistic about the possibility of a feminist heterosexuality, not that Shakespeare would have put it in those terms because he wrote the play in 1599ish but ykwim, and it requires listening to women and accepting their experiences as valid.