Follow @jonsnowked it is what it is
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to my present and future followers: thank you and i'm sorry

posted 15 hours ago on April 18, 2014
with 452046 notesvíasource
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http://thatwetshirt.tumblr.com/post/83084537594/colonelhathi-japan-korea-china-pakistan-is 

colonelhathi:

  • japan ≠ korea ≠ china
  • pakistan is not in the middle east
  • most muslims aren’t arabs
  • geishas are not prostitutes
  • mexico is a very small part of latin america
  • there are 54 countries in africa
  • china has 56 different ethnic groups and none of them eat chop suey
  • singapore…


posted 15 hours ago on April 18, 2014
with 258738 notesvíasource
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theuppitynegras:

note-a-bear:

human-and-a-dancer:

it’s a puff ball with other puffballs for feetzies

NOOOOOOOOO

I’ve never been this damn happy in my entire life

theuppitynegras:

note-a-bear:

human-and-a-dancer:

it’s a puff ball with other puffballs for feetzies

NOOOOOOOOO

I’ve never been this damn happy in my entire life


posted 16 hours ago on April 18, 2014
with 112964 notesvíasource
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posted 16 hours ago on April 18, 2014
with 494 notesvíasource
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posted 16 hours ago on April 18, 2014
with 3054 notesvíasource
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"

Now’s as good a time as any to point out that this episode was written by author George R.R. Martin — a smart move for several reasons, one of which involves defusing potential complaints about the show’s now-innumerable deviations from the source material. For example, sexual sadist Ramsay Snow taking on a female partner in crime was a headscratcher, though that kind of killing couple is hardly without precedent (google the Moors Murders, if you can stand the result).

The other advantage is to allow the series’ demiurge to try his hand at its unique strength: pairing off characters and just letting them talk. Jaime and Bronn, Roose Bolton and Ramsay and “Reek,” Melisandre and Stannis and his wife Selyse, Cersei and Brienne, Jaime and Loras — the list of dynamite dialogues goes on and on. The dessert course may overwhelm the palate somewhat (loved that close-up of the bird blood in the pie!), but the whole episode is a feast of conversation, cooked up by the master’s hand. And note that in Martin’s original novels, Jaime and Brienne don’t make it back to King’s Landing until after the wedding, meaning some of the episode’s best exchanges wouldn’t even be possible without the show’s changes.

But many of its strengths do indeed originate with the originals. The entire ghastly, endless humiliation of Tyrion by Joffrey came straight from their pages: destroying Tyrion’s painstakingly selected wedding gift, hiring dwarves to put on a grotesque show and damn near forcing Tyrion to participate, dousing him with wine and ordering him to serve as cupbearer. Most revealing is Joffrey’s adamant refusal to let Tyrion play any of this off as accidental, or as “an honor.” Joffrey wants everyone to know exactly what’s going on, and nothing short of spelling it out will do. Joffrey’s not just cruel, he’s stupid — a terrible politician who likely wouldn’t have lasted long on the throne regardless. His final act is to point at the wrong man, for crying out loud. Here lies Joffrey Baratheon: He was the worst, even at dying.

" —

'Game of Thrones' Season Four, Episode Two Recap: Purple Reign | Rolling Stone

Ding dong, the little douche is dead: I reviewed tonight’s episode for Rolling Stone.

(via boiledleather)


posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 667 notesvía

posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 1746 notesvía

posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 3191 notesvía

posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 8568 notesvía

posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 326 notesvía

whiskeyandgingerale:

80’s style portraits of Game of Thrones Characters


posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 357 notesvía
songsofwolves:

ASOIAF card series: Jack of Clubs - Theon Greyjoy
Creative, dishonest, or a mixture of both? As we can imagine, those who are the most creative can also be the most dishonest and vice versa. Here is a card of mental and financial creativity and these people are no lazy bones. As members of the royal family they dislike pettiness and tend to be somewhat impatient with the failings of others. They need respect and a position that allows their brilliant minds free reign to create and explore.On the negative side, the Jack of Clubs can be irresponsible and in some cases, dishonest. They can see things from so many levels that nothing is really ‘wrong’ - it is just another way of looking at things. And they can make up a story so fast that they can explain away practically anything. They don’t get away with much in that regard though.The trouble comes when they start believing their own stories, departing from reality a little too far and creating a lot of hardship before getting back on course.
↳  about ♣

songsofwolves:

ASOIAF card series: Jack of Clubs - Theon Greyjoy

Creative, dishonest, or a mixture of both? As we can imagine, those who are the most creative can also be the most dishonest and vice versa. Here is a card of mental and financial creativity and these people are no lazy bones. As members of the royal family they dislike pettiness and tend to be somewhat impatient with the failings of others. They need respect and a position that allows their brilliant minds free reign to create and explore.On the negative side, the Jack of Clubs can be irresponsible and in some cases, dishonest. They can see things from so many levels that nothing is really ‘wrong’ - it is just another way of looking at things. And they can make up a story so fast that they can explain away practically anything. They don’t get away with much in that regard though.The trouble comes when they start believing their own stories, departing from reality a little too far and creating a lot of hardship before getting back on course.

about 


posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 434 notesvía

How many died the day that he took Winterfell? How many more the day he lost it? The day that Theon Greyjoy died, to be reborn as Reek. Reek, Reek, it rhymes with shriek. ↳ A Dance with Dragons / A Song of Ice and Fire

How many died the day that he took Winterfell? How many more the day he lost it? The day that Theon Greyjoy died, to be reborn as Reek. Reek, Reek, it rhymes with shriek.

A Dance with Dragons / A Song of Ice and Fire


posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 981 notesvía

posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 1201 notesvía

Theon found himself wondering if he should say a prayer. Will the old gods hear me if I do? They were not his gods, had never been his gods. He was ironborn, a son of Pyke, his god was the Drowned God of the islands… but Winterfell was long leagues from the sea. It had been a lifetime since any god had heard him. He did not know who he was, or what he was, why he was still alive, why he had ever been born.
"Theon," a voice seemed to whisper.
His head snapped up. “Who said that?”; All he could see were the trees and the fog that covered them. The voice had been as faint as rustling leaves, as cold as hate. A god’s voice, or a ghost’s.↳ A Dance with Dragons / A Song of Ice and Fire

Theon found himself wondering if he should say a prayer. Will the old gods hear me if I do? They were not his gods, had never been his gods. He was ironborn, a son of Pyke, his god was the Drowned God of the islands… but Winterfell was long leagues from the sea. It had been a lifetime since any god had heard him. He did not know who he was, or what he was, why he was still alive, why he had ever been born.

"Theon," a voice seemed to whisper.

His head snapped up. “Who said that?”; All he could see were the trees and the fog that covered them. The voice had been as faint as rustling leaves, as cold as hate. A god’s voice, or a ghost’s.

A Dance with Dragons / A Song of Ice and Fire


posted 4 days ago on April 14, 2014
with 2262 notesvía