Idea for the next ac game:



no balloon furniture

i spent like 5 minutes trying to figure out what assassins creed game had balloon furniture in it

(via friedunyums)


Bigger version of this


Bigger version of this

(via night-vale-community)


"I don’t want a goose friend!" -doesn’t seem to be what Arthur thinks-I’ll leave here the geese as the first one of the collection you’ve already seen. 


"I don’t want a goose friend!" -doesn’t seem to be what Arthur thinks-I’ll leave here the geese as the first one of the collection you’ve already seen. 

(via scion-of-kresnik)


how i deal with my feelings

  • never talk about them
  • barely acknowledge them
  • hope they go away
  • i don’t, basically
  • that’s what i’m saying
  • i do not deal with my feelings

(via thesifsterhood)


Here for this headline


Here for this headline

(Source: micdotcom, via khoshekh-yourself)

Two other women, also breast cancer survivors, said their husbands left them after they were diagnosed. Both had to have mastectomies (in case anyone doesn’t know, this is the surgical operation to remove one or both breasts).

The first woman said her husband told her that he would rather see her dead than see her lose her breasts. The second woman had her operation and waited all day to be picked up by her husband, who never arrived. By nightfall, one of the nurses offered to give her a ride, and she came home to find the house empty.

Obviously, these are extreme cases of a man’s reaction to his wife’s breast cancer, but this is what I see when I see the “I ♥ Boobies” bracelets. I see love of the body parts, not the person being treated—not the patient, not the victim, not the survivor.

My Beef with the “I Love Boobies” Bracelets (via star-trekkin)

I will never not reblog this. So important.  (via youmightbeamisogynist)

oh my god this is heartbreaking

(via captainnipple)

I hate I ♥ boobies stuff because it’s just an excuse for guys to have “boobies” somewhere on their body/car.

And breast cancer awareness is a freaking sham anyway. Do NOT donate to bread cancer awareness for the love of god, don’t buy pink products. DONATE TO RESEARCH.

(via hellohappylisa)

October is coming up, so be aware of this.

(via retrogradeworks)

(Source: politicalmachine, via priscellie)




im so fucked up over the fact that some countries have free college

and free healthcare 

Kinda like their government acknowledges that those are rights not privileges

(via khoshekh-yourself)


Slow day at work and catching up with Nightvale.

(via sexybaldwin)


date a boy who’s smart. date a boy who likes science. date a boy who rambles a lot. date a boy who has great hair.  date a boy who chews a little too loud. date a boy who’s a taurus. date a boy who got himself trapped in a parallel desert dimension and doesnt call as much as he should. date carlos the scie-….wait no. dont date him dONT DATE HIM THATS MY BOYFRIEND YOU GET AWAY FROM HIM

(via priscellie)


do you ever see spoilers for a show you don’t watch anymore and just 


(via thesifsterhood)


Yes, lets go fight magneto. in my metal wheelchair, via my metal airship, with my metal wolverine to protect me. i see no way this could ever go wrong.

(via scion-of-kresnik)

(Source:, via trickbop)

“You have to remember that Star Trek exists in two contexts, and while race and gender discrimination supposedly doesn’t exist in the Star Trek world, it’s undeniable that it exists in ours and therefore manifests in the other.

When 90% of the captains in the Federation are white dudes, one has to start wondering at what point should we start realizing that we are assigning our contemporary privileges on to a show that is supposed to be about progress.

Furthermore, identity politics are important in television because television doesn’t represent us. I once saw Avery Brooks, and someone asked him what the biggest change in Hollywood has been since he started, and he said that it was nothing. That he was still waiting for the change. That he was still waiting for Hollywood look like the world.

We need identity representation in the media because it doesn’t exist, whether you like it or not.

As such, Brooks’ position has always been interesting to me. In Star Trek, his character isn’t defined by race, as you sort of point out. Yet, the first thing we think about when we think of Sisko is that he was the first black captain. That should let you know how important these two contexts a show lies are. There is what it supposed to be, and then there is what it is.

Let’s face it. The original series of Star Trek was a mess of sexism and neo-colonialism, and TNG has more than a few problems smoothing over cultures to fit Federation standards, and then touting it as a good thing. Star Trek isn’t perfect because the people of today write it, and that’s worth looking at it. That’s why identity in Star Trek is important.”

Alison “Boom” Baumgartner, (Comment on “Who Will Be the Next Star Trek Captain”)

(Source: boomslovingthealien, via elektralyte)