We stole our new lives through blood and name
In defense of our dreams

(via andquitefrankly)


David Tennant at 2014 Summer TCA Tour for FOX's Gracepoint

(via david-tennants-little-fangirl)


  • that moment when one of your friends starts reading/watching something you’re obsessed with
  • and you turn into a total freak
  • WHERE ARE YOU AT
  • WHO’S YOUR FAVORITE
  • DO YOU SHIP MY OTP
  • DO YOU HATE CHARACTER X HE/SHE/IT IS A BITCH
  • WHAT PART ARE YOU AT NOW
  • DO YOU LOVE MY BABY
  • TELL ME ALL YOUR THOUGHTS
  • image

(via camomility)


l-o-t-r:

30 Day LOTR Challenge - Day 7 Film You’ve Seen The Most Times

 The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King


jarpad:

do you ever just stop and think about your obsession with something and say to yourself “oh man, i’m in too deep

(via andquitefrankly)



favorite character meme:  seven scenes.
           1. Rory, I’m not trying to be rude… but you died.

(via doctorwho)


deforest:


One day my sister Teddy said to me, “What are you going to do? What would you like to do when you grow up?” And I remember—at that time I was about twelve—I told my sister that I would like to go to Hollywood and become a cowboy.  I had just seen my first movie—it was a cowboy movie, of course—and I thought it was the most amazing thing. I had no idea that Hollywood meant the movie business. I thought Hollywood was where they raised cows, and where they used horses to keep the cows corralled, and where the cowboys were good guys, and they were always fighting the bad guys, who were trying either to steal the cows or do something to the people who owned the cows, and I wanted to do that kind of work. Teddy laughed, but the laughter wasn’t at me; she laughed with me. … I’m sure she must have thought it was so wonderful that I was having this terrific dream, but she didn’t correct me, she didn’t say, “That’s such a way-out fantasy.” She didn’t say, “Who do you think you are? Man, you better get your feet on the ground. Boy, you got a long way to go.” No, she obviously had dreams too. About ten years later the family was able to gather in a theater in Nassau to see the first picture I ever made, something called No Way Out. This was in 1950, and it was the first time my parents had ever seen a movie. It must have been something like a fantasy for them, a dream.

Sidney Poitier, "The Measure of a Man"

deforest:

One day my sister Teddy said to me, “What are you going to do? What would you like to do when you grow up?” And I remember—at that time I was about twelve—I told my sister that I would like to go to Hollywood and become a cowboy.

I had just seen my first movie—it was a cowboy movie, of course—and I thought it was the most amazing thing. I had no idea that Hollywood meant the movie business. I thought Hollywood was where they raised cows, and where they used horses to keep the cows corralled, and where the cowboys were good guys, and they were always fighting the bad guys, who were trying either to steal the cows or do something to the people who owned the cows, and I wanted to do that kind of work.

Teddy laughed, but the laughter wasn’t at me; she laughed with me. … I’m sure she must have thought it was so wonderful that I was having this terrific dream, but she didn’t correct me, she didn’t say, “That’s such a way-out fantasy.” She didn’t say, “Who do you think you are? Man, you better get your feet on the ground. Boy, you got a long way to go.” No, she obviously had dreams too.

About ten years later the family was able to gather in a theater in Nassau to see the first picture I ever made, something called No Way Out. This was in 1950, and it was the first time my parents had ever seen a movie. It must have been something like a fantasy for them, a dream.

Sidney Poitier, "The Measure of a Man"

(via andquitefrankly)