Get Out of the Bison's Mouth Sokka

Hi, Calicy here. 2/27/1992, cat person, and an aspiring middle aged man. I’m down with all ships but my OTP is Me/Netflix - I call the ship Netfl(I)x. I like pretty things and funny stuff and smart thoughts and that's what I reblog but my overarching theme is "stupid". ISTJ.

danyuuul:

*DIES AND FALLS IN GRAVE AND SOUL GOES INTO SPACE* my god that was cute 

(Source: vinesnow, via adathranduil)

aneternalscoutandabrownie:

jamesmdavisson:

So far, I have been enjoying the Adventures of Business Cat a great deal, possibly more than is appropriate for an adult human. (All of these are from the webcomic Happy Jar)

UPDATE: Now with more Business.

YES ALL THE BUSINESS CAT STRIPS IN ONE PLACE

(via adorkable-rin)

schmergo:

Sometimes I worry maybe I’m the friend that no one likes but they all think everyone else likes me, so they all hide it, but then someone confesses they hate me, and everyone else agrees, and they team up to all stab me in the back 23 times at the Senate on the Ides of March

ohmyguthrie asked: Your Maxanor fic is A-M-A-Z-I-N-G friend! I thoroughly enjoyed each word of it

Thanks! It was inspired by Eleanor’s tenacity, Max’s disgusting love for her, and my complete unwillingness to accept the fact that most of their and Max’s storyline revolved around multiple brutal assaults. Seriously, what was that? 

PS: I legitimately love your blog. Michonne and Andrea forever. 1701/10.

ohmyguthrie:

You know if you haven’t read Siren Song yet then you are seriously missing out, it’s one of the best Max/Eleanor fics I’ve ever read and I kinda cried like a baby.

kagashio:

The Course of Empire is a five-part series of paintings created by Thomas Cole in the years 1833-36. It is notable in part for reflecting popular American sentiments of the times, when many saw pastoralism as the ideal phase of human civilization, fearing that empire would lead to gluttony and inevitable decay.

The series of paintings depicts the growth and fall of an imaginary city, situated on the lower end of a river valley, near its meeting with a bay of the sea. The valley is distinctly identifiable in each of the paintings, in part because of an unusual landmark: a large boulder is precariously situated atop a crag overlooking the valley. Some critics believe this is meant to contrast the immutability of the earth with the transience of man.

(via renaissancemadonna)