ilove11candys

Hi I'm Lily!

jaaaaaaaaaackfrost:

NICKNAMES image

PEOPLE GIVING YOU A NICKNAME image

PEOPLE ALWAYS CALLING YOU BY THAT NICKNAME image

(Source: jaclcfrost, via kotaplez)

jayceephantom1:

missespeon:

like, please watch httyd 2 and watch how fluidly and lifelike the characters move. BUT unlike earlier films like shrek, it’s not creepy or uncanny. it’s natural and gives the characters a whole new dimension of life.

image

image

image

image

image

image

they all just move SO smoothly i love it

see this is why the movie took 5 years

perfecting movement

(via trolljackalope)

(Source: studioghifli)

ben-c:

this is the most fucking embarrassing post on this entire fucking site please burn it immediately

ben-c:

this is the most fucking embarrassing post on this entire fucking site please burn it immediately

(via trolljackalope)

theblackestwidow:

THIS MAN IS A GIFT

(Source: sandandglass, via parkingstrange)

unfollovving:

umbramist:

REBAGGELING BECAUSE TAYLOR LOVES HIS PUNS AND THIS POST INFURIATES ME

I SWEAR THESE PUNS ON HERE ARE GONNA BE THE CAUSE OF MY DEATH

(via tschernobog)

mumblingsage:

yamino:

iamingrid:

yamino:

omgthatdress:

Half-Mourning Dress
1910-1912
The Victoria & Albert Museum

What’s a “half-mourning” dress?  Mourning in the front, party in the back?

Half-Mourning was the third stage of mourning for a widow. She would be expected to mourn her husband for at least two years, the stages being Full Mourning, Second Mourning and Half-Mourning. The different stages regulated what they would be wearing, with Full Mourning being all black and with no ornamentation, including the wodow’s veil, and the stages after that introducing some jewellery and modest ornamentation. When in Half-Mourning you would gradually include fabrics in other colors and sort of ease your way out of mourning. 
Wow, I am happy you made that joke so I could interpert it as a serious question and have an excuse to ramble on about clothing customs of the past, I am a historical fashion nerd.

That’s very informative, but I’m going to stick with my original head canon:


I love both the informed fashion history and the hilariously off-the-wall halves of this post.

mumblingsage:

yamino:

iamingrid:

yamino:

omgthatdress:

Half-Mourning Dress

1910-1912

The Victoria & Albert Museum

What’s a “half-mourning” dress?  Mourning in the front, party in the back?

Half-Mourning was the third stage of mourning for a widow. She would be expected to mourn her husband for at least two years, the stages being Full Mourning, Second Mourning and Half-Mourning. The different stages regulated what they would be wearing, with Full Mourning being all black and with no ornamentation, including the wodow’s veil, and the stages after that introducing some jewellery and modest ornamentation. When in Half-Mourning you would gradually include fabrics in other colors and sort of ease your way out of mourning. 

Wow, I am happy you made that joke so I could interpert it as a serious question and have an excuse to ramble on about clothing customs of the past, I am a historical fashion nerd.

That’s very informative, but I’m going to stick with my original head canon:

image

I love both the informed fashion history and the hilariously off-the-wall halves of this post.

(via parkingstrange)

dr-watsons-lover:

itseitherthisorcluedo:

Goddam Sarah

I’m almost positive that this would have been his thought process.

(Source: ireignadler, via queersherlockian)

whovian-all-over:

ohyousillypotato:

And here we can see the Blogger in her natural habitat.

image

The blogger is a shy, docile creature…

image

… that prefers the darkness…

image

… and tends to be wary of the outside world.

image

The Blogger rarely sleeps, and when it does, it does so in seemingly random places.image

We have attempted to understand the dietary habits of the Blogger…

image

… but to no avail.

image

I am so glad this is back

(Source: mechapuppy, via parkingstrange)