puyotthegreat

I'm a naive wanderer who walks the path of dreamers and makes it to the end of the road with no idea whatsoever of how I ended up here.

Each main Legend of Korra villain represents a different political ideology.

Even the more minor villains like Varrick (who is not always necessarily a villain) and the Earth Queen represent ideologies as well:  Capitalism and Monarchy, respectively.

(Source: skrillexbeifong, via jayreyez)

Call a boy a gentleman and watch his shoulders straighten. Call a girl a lady and watch her spirit turn graceful. Humanity was brought into existence by God speaking words into the void of the universe. We tend to become what we are called.

The Medicine of Hope (via thisfragilerose)

(Source: octobermoe, via lashlyloo)

colt-kun:

rabidauthor:

2srooky:

shanellbklyn:

cold-fury:

One of the best moments of my childhood.

I can’t even tell you how excited I was that they turned this book into a movie and it was good

I literally have absolutely no complaints with the movie at all. Once, my friend and I did comparisons from the book and the movie, and we found the only major difference was the fact that Stanley wasn’t heavy set when he arrived at the camp in the movie. The majority of the script is raw quotations from the book.
This is my favorite book to movie adaptation and it did everything Percy Jackson, Inkheart, and The Golden Compass didn’t.

And the only reason Stanely wasn’t heavy set was because in the book he loses tons of weight and eventually ends up being almost thin. The director said he didn’t want to force an adolescent boy to lose weight on such a quick filming schedule, and L’bouf’s audition was so spot on, that they decided to go with a thinner Stanely from the beginning

And I’ll support directors actually giving a crap about their actor’s health.

(Source: reginamillsurl, via sswissfuckingcheese)

nothing haunts us more than unsaid words

— Brittany Mander (via jealously)

(via dutchster)