memewhore:

disneyworldwonders:

Can I just say that I think this is the way Mulan should appear int the parks. In the beginning of the movie they make it very clear that the dress she wears to meet the matchmaker is not comfortable nor does it represent her personality. She spends the whole of the film proving that she is not a prize to be won or just a pawn to be married off at earliest convenience. She proves her worth in this outfit. She saves China in this outfit. She falls in love in this outfit. She risks her life, makes her strongest friendships, and changes the entire country IN THIS OUTFIT. Then they have her walk around the park in the same outfit she wore in the first scene of the movie and I think it is really negative toward her character. That is not who she is.

image

prozdvoices:

Here’s a YouTube version of the High Class Potato post because sometimes my favorite posts are the ones that are very stupid.

thebaconsandwichofregret:

tubaplaysmatt:

mailbomb:

stargh0st:

hankpeters:

i’m so fucking pissed off at this picture

wwhat the fuck….



I FUCKING LOVE THIS

oh my god thank you for the second perspective, it honestly makes me feel way less stressed about this image, you have no idea

thebaconsandwichofregret:

tubaplaysmatt:

mailbomb:

stargh0st:

hankpeters:

i’m so fucking pissed off at this picture

wwhat the fuck….

I FUCKING LOVE THIS

oh my god thank you for the second perspective, it honestly makes me feel way less stressed about this image, you have no idea

"Psychologists have found that people’s belief in a just world helps explain how they react to innocent victims of negative life circumstances. People become cognitively frustrated when presented with stories of victims who suffer through little fault of their own. They can deal with this frustration in two ways: they can conclude that the world is an unjust place, or they can decide that the victim is somehow to blame. Most people reconcile their psychological distress by blaming the victim. Even when we know that suffering is undeserved, it is psychologically easier to blame the victim rather than give up the idea that the world is basically fair."
Melissa Harris-Perry [x] (via aerialiste)
Via
Canon PowerShot S100

thegameisalife:

Cosplay de Samus con impresora 3D

Samus cosplay with 3D printer

By TalaayaCosplay

Descriptions of People if you Don’t Like Describing People

fixyourwritinghabits:

elumish:

I see a lot of posts about how you’re supposed to or not supposed to describe people (especially POC), and the biggest problem that I always face when I see those is that I cannot describe people. Part of it is just me, but I assume I am not the only one who looks at these and thinks “blond” or “green-eyed” or “African-American” are the only types of descriptions I know how to use. Because of this, I have some suggestions about how to describe people when you’re bad at describing people.

Write about how they make the main character feel. This obviously works best when it is written from first person, though it can also work if it is subjective/limited third person point of view. This, of course, should not be limited to “she turned him on” or “she couldn’t believe how sexy he was.” That gets really old, really fast. Maybe they remind the MC of someone. Maybe whatever they’re wearing looks like something a relative used to wear. Maybe they look innocent, or scary, or tired, or scared. Maybe they calm the MC down. Maybe they make the MC nervous.

Pick a few key descriptions to highlight. Maybe your MC tends to notice eyes, because they themselves have unusual eyes. Maybe they notice whether the person has long hair, because they always loved long hair, or short hair, or asymmetrical hair. You can pick hair color, hair texture, hair length, skin color, clothing type, nail care, existence of glasses, or virtually anything else you can think of. That being said, it should be both relevant and something that the main character would notice.

Along with that, “Asian” or “African” or “Hispanic” or “White” are not adequate descriptions. Even if all you give is approximate skin pigment (pale, tan, green-tinted under bronze (though you do need to be careful with using materials or foods in skin descriptions), brown, dark, etc.), it is more useful than descriptions like that, because within each of those quote-unquote ethnic descriptions, there is a huge range of variety.

Describe an action that they are doing. Again, this should be a relevant action, because otherwise it just shows up as foreshadowing when it’s not really foreshadowing. Maybe they’re playing with their hands. Maybe they’re sitting in a chair knitting. Maybe they’re eating a bagel. Maybe they’re eating falafel. Maybe they’re waiting in line for food, checking their phone. It can tell a lot about their personality and state of mind.

Describe a distinctive feature. Asian is not a distinctive feature. A set of freckles that are a lot darker on one side of the face than on the other is. Color-changing nail-polish is. A large birthmark is. Wearing jeans and a t-shirt when everyone else is wearing tuxes is.

You should probably use some combination of these, so it doesn’t seem like you’re just picking out some distinctive feature of each one of them. It can get fairly repetitive. Along with that, you can also bring up features over a span of time, as the main character notices the things about the person. 

This is very important. You can also use description to denote change later on. Let’s say your character initially doesn’t get along with someone  - they can describe that person in unflattering ways, or cast all their facial expressions as negative. Later, after the two have become friends or at least are no longer at odds, they can notice a change in the character, or begin describing them differently, having realized this character is a full person and not just their initial opinion.

The same is also important for villains - your character is going to describe a known villain in very negative ways, which could lead to your villains seeming one-dimensional. But if you put effort into showing that villain in different light, either as being described by those who like them or the MC realizing something important about them, you can show character growth and change.

(For example, I have a character describe a threatening man as ‘skull-faced’ - but when she sees him later, looking sad, she realizes there’s more to him.)

giraffodill:

perfect comic is perfect
giraffodill:

perfect comic is perfect
giraffodill:

perfect comic is perfect

giraffodill:

perfect comic is perfect

wizardsquad:

PERFECTION

edwardspoonhands:

It is possible that I had some caffeine before filming this video.

empauror:

tumblr during autumn, more like

image

dammit-jim-im-a-blog:

dammit-jim-im-a-blog:

snazzapplesweet:

dammit-jim-im-a-blog:

dammit-jim-im-a-blog:

dammit-jim-im-a-blog:

my french teacher kept looking at me like this so I took this without warning him and told him he’d be famous

he demanded a retake bc he wanted u guys to think hes cool

image

I can’t believe I forgot to mention the fact that when I took this he told me to photoshop some hair on so “my internet friends” would like him

someone make this mans dreams come true

okay

helP

WHEN I SHOWED HIM THIS HE SAID “THATS EXACTLY WHAT I WANTED”

I’m in tears.

mochisprite:

charlesoberonn:

01101111-01101111-01100100:

sanjista:

bbanditt:

chongthenomad:

so my family went to the tulip fields and my little sister didn’t have a good time at all

WHY IS THAT ONE FUCKING TULIP A DIFFERENT COLOR I WOULD BE UPSET TOO

it is the chosen one

it must be the main character in the anime

It got funnier when I realized just how many tulips are in this picture.

it must be a shiny