avengersonna:

Don’t say tumblr jokes out loud it might seem funny inside your head but just don’t

cartoonnetwerk:

methtacular:

race representation in american television

This post is spot on wow

do you know what the definition of a hero is? someone who gets other people killed. you can look it up later | serenity (2005)

(Source: gyllenhaled)


Anderson says: “We’d seen each other in between and we did a week of rehearsals in LA before David started, so we got an opportunity to gauge where we were at. Fortunately, that dynamic was still alive, so that when we started shooting again, it showed up when we showed up.”Duchovny laughs and says: “We couldn’t keep our hands off each other.”May 2008

Anderson says: “We’d seen each other in between and we did a week of rehearsals in LA before David started, so we got an opportunity to gauge where we were at. Fortunately, that dynamic was still alive, so that when we started shooting again, it showed up when we showed up.”

Duchovny laughs and says: “We couldn’t keep our hands off each other.”

May 2008

(Source: fuckyeahdavidgillian)

fanatic4fanfiction:

It was the night before Christmas,
And everyone was sleeping,
Except, of course, the daughter,
Who was reading gay fan fiction.

(Source: inspiredbyadam)

winlark:

This is a brilliant moment.
Here we have Kaylee, a mechanic who is not afraid to get a little (or a lot) of grease on her. She lives a pretty rugged life, but you know what? She also loves pretty, frilly things. 
Joss could have taken her down the “I’m a tomboy and I scoff at your girly-things” route, but he didn’t. Instead he took her character and said hey, it’s okay to like engines and like pretty frilly things. You don’t have to give up one because it doesn’t fit in with the stereotype of the other.
THIS is the type of message TV should be sending; that you should never change an aspect of yourself just because you don’t fit into a stereotypical box. 

winlark:

This is a brilliant moment.

Here we have Kaylee, a mechanic who is not afraid to get a little (or a lot) of grease on her. She lives a pretty rugged life, but you know what? She also loves pretty, frilly things. 

Joss could have taken her down the “I’m a tomboy and I scoff at your girly-things” route, but he didn’t. Instead he took her character and said hey, it’s okay to like engines and like pretty frilly things. You don’t have to give up one because it doesn’t fit in with the stereotype of the other.

THIS is the type of message TV should be sending; that you should never change an aspect of yourself just because you don’t fit into a stereotypical box. 

(Source: felixkins)


art | color

art | color

chrisevans-sexualfrustrations:

The bigger point that I think people are missing is that Chris is not confused, but laughs, when he gets called a dorito, which means CHRIS knows you guys call him a dorito.

blessedwithgloriousbutt:

maycontainfeminists:


One of the best examples of artistic integrity on a corporate scale.

wow. 

No matter how many times I see this, I never fail to be impressed by that last sentence.

blessedwithgloriousbutt:

maycontainfeminists:

One of the best examples of artistic integrity on a corporate scale.

wow. 

No matter how many times I see this, I never fail to be impressed by that last sentence.

(Source: best-of-imgur)

During its nine-season run from 1993-2002, “The X-Files” produced more than 200 episodes. Despite that large number, Anderson was quick to name a favorite.

"It’s called ‘Bad Blood.’ I think — oh, I don’t even know what season it’s in. It’s kind of funny. It actually has Luke Wilson in it,” she said with a laugh…

"Oh my god, I just have to think about that episode and I start to laugh. [Laughs.] I think it’s so funny. Just the idea [that] Mulder is chasing this young kid he thinks is a vampire and just as he’s about to put the stake through his heart, I pull out his fake vampire teeth and he goes, ‘Oh, s***’ right before the titles run. That in and of itself brings joy to my world.”

Huffpost, July 2013

(Source: xfiles-behind-the-scenes)

avengersonna:

Befor summer : I’m Going to be productive and work hard
Me now:
image

When 12-year-old girls are watching something like the CW’s long-running campy drama One Tree Hill (which aired from 2003-2012), in which actors like 25-year-old Hilarie Burton played 17-year-old cheerleader Peyton Sawyer, they’re not seeing an accurate portrayal of their future on screen. They’re seeing a glamorized vision of some executive’s idealized version of high school instead. When a real 16-year-old cheerleader flips on the CW and sees fellow pompom shakers who look like Burton or costar Sophia Bush, also well beyond her high school years, they’re looking at themselves at wondering why they don’t look like that in their uniform. Here’s the secret: they didn’t when they were 16, either.

Samantha Wilson, Why Teenagers Need to Play Teenagers On Screen (via thunderboltandlightning)

(Source: ericnorseman)

Someone on Twitter asked me at the Ask Orange event last week what my favorite thing is about Poussey, and I said “her smile.” Because, although a lot of people talk about how the show is a mix between comedy and drama, being in prison is not necessarily funny. It’s not a funny situation. But there can be people in prison who are naturally funny people, and people that you would enjoy spending time with, enjoy sharing a meal with. Although throughout the season you see that Poussey is frustrated by her incarceration, she has four more years to do there, so it’s not like she can so much see her end date. So I think, in contrast to some of the other characters, she really has to make prison her home, and has to make it livable there. I really enjoyed finding the joy within the fucked up-ness of it. —Samira Wiley

(Source: trashybooksforladies)