parahannah:

Might be my 74th time reblogging this 

keenas-mustard:

LIKE NIGHT & DAY

a bad!hal fanmix [nsfw]

closernine inch nails, bad thingsjace everett, vampire lovergenitorturers, night prowlerac/dc, s & mrihanna, howlflorence and the machine, skin on skinqueens of the stone age, changedeftones, blood in the guttersbrody dalle - follow me down — the pretty recklesspussy liquor — rob zombie, knife prtydeftones, shining man — soilthe hollowa perfect circle, sympathy for the devilthe rolling stones

rasenth:

I felt so angry at the UCSB massacre (an article about this incident and a script of his video’s speech) and the sexism we’re blind to everyday so I drew about my opinions on sexism to channel my rage.

I’m very happy the #YesAllWomen tag is going strong on U.S. Twitter right now. :D

My mother once told me that trauma is like Lord of the Rings. You go through this crazy, life-altering thing that almost kills you (like say having to drop the one ring into Mount Doom), and that thing by definition cannot possibly be understood by someone who hasn’t gone through it. They can sympathize sure, but they’ll never really know, and more than likely they’ll expect you to move on from the thing fairly quickly. And they can’t be blamed, people are just like that, but that’s not how it works.

Some lucky people are like Sam. They can go straight home, get married, have a whole bunch of curly headed Hobbit babies and pick up their gardening right where they left off, content to forget the whole thing and live out their days in peace. Lots of people however, are like Frodo, and they don’t come home the same person they were when they left, and everything is more horrible and more hard then it ever was before. The old wounds sting and the ghost of the weight of the one ring still weighs heavy on their minds, and they don’t fit in at home anymore, so they get on boats go sailing away to the Undying West to look for the sort of peace that can only come from within. Frodos can’t cope, and most of us are Frodos when we start out.

But if we move past the urge to hide or lash out, my mother always told me, we can become Pippin and Merry. They never ignored what had happened to them, but they were malleable and receptive to change. They became civic leaders and great storytellers; they we able to turn all that fear and anger and grief into narratives that others could delight in and learn from, and they used the skills they had learned in battle to protect their homeland. They were fortified by what had happened to them, they wore it like armor and used it to their advantage.

It is our trauma that turns us into guardians, my mother told me, it is suffering that strengthens our skin and softens our hearts, and if we learn to live with the ghosts of what had been done to us, we just may be able to save others from the same fate.

S.T.Gibson  (via modernhepburn)

First time I’ve ever heard the advice, “be more like Pippin.”

(via padnick)

LotR was meant as an analogy for what it was like to go through war and come home, so this metaphor was absolutely intentional on the author’s part.

(via vampmissedith)

praises:

Why I Hate Religion, But Love Jesus || Spoken Word

If you fight like a married couple, talk like best friends, flirt like first lovers and protect each other like siblings, then you know you are meant to be.

friendship is the most underrated form of love

Lydia + subtly checking out Deputy Parrish

beating-of-your-heart:

jordan “psychics were called intuitivists” parrish researched every possible thing about psychics after meeting lydia martin and no one can convince me otherwise

i-effed-it-all-up:

if you’re ever feeling sad just remember that tatiana maslany roller bladed to her orphan black audition