-just-whatever-:

JENSEN ACKLES WATCHING A GAME SHIRTLESS AND SHOWING HIS MUSCLES CALL AN AMBULANCE

-just-whatever-:

JENSEN ACKLES WATCHING A GAME SHIRTLESS AND SHOWING HIS MUSCLES CALL AN AMBULANCE

(Reblogged from crossroadscastiel)

gingerkinomiya:

I just wanna put you in my pocket so i can carry you with me all the time you adorable little ball of sunshine (◡‿◡✿)

(Reblogged from ren-walker)

mebemrcupcakes:

If you want to be friends with me you don’t have to be “Hi, um, can, ya know, we be friends?”

It is 1000000000000000000000% percent ok if you just go into my inbox can go. “Man, I am so fucking pissed off at fucking Larry.” And I’ll most likely respond with, “Oh shit! What did Larry do now?” 

(Reblogged from ren-walker)

Vincent van Gogh - From ‘Almond Blossoms’ Series (1888-1890)

(Source: antiqueart)

(Reblogged from andythanfiction)
Lady Lazarus- Sylvia Plath

(Source: youbecarefulnow)

(Reblogged from andythanfiction)

zenis:

wet dream: being financially secure with a career i enjoy

(Reblogged from andythanfiction)
(Reblogged from crossroadscastiel)

Dissecting a character to fit a heteronormative box is sloppy and irresponsible. Bisexuals deserve to be represented in media too — not erased or straight-washed. If NBC can’t handle portraying a bisexual male character, then perhaps the network shouldn’t take on John Constantine.

Sexuality is always a part of a character — however minimal — but some sort of romantic or sexual relationship is usually a significant plot point in superhero stories. A bisexual male superhero would disrupt the hetero male template of, “hero saves damsel in distress” that we see consistently in iconic stories like Superman, Spiderman, and Captain America. But it’s 2014, and sometimes men need saving too.

There’s something particularly elusive about bisexual male characters. There is a deeply ingrained misconception that a man can’t be romantically involved with another man and still be interested in women as well. It’s centered on the idea that masculinity requires a wanting, and “getting” of women, and not men. But the depiction of Constantine in Hellblazer proves that is a false assumption.

(Reblogged from andythanfiction)
(Reblogged from thisfeliciaday)

(Source: teen-wolf)

(Reblogged from heochlin)