Introducing Dash!

He is a speedster

He is NOT a sans

He can run about 200mph and up

He is 13

He is 5'0

He wants to be the fastest skeleton in the multiverse

He can’t use bones,Gaster blasters or teleport

He can use blue magic very well

He can attack very fast

He likes running, ice cream and competition

He dislikes being slow, being called slow and waiting for to long




Dash belongs to me

If you want to use him in fan art/comics please credit me

If you have any questions about him please ask

Pixar character Lightning McQueen: *frequently says a “no!” repeatedly to no avail for humorous effect*
Pixar: hm
Pixar: ….what if we somehow made this…. sad…………. instead of funny….
Lightning McQueen: *now says NO repeatedly in response to the realization of his impending obsolescence before he hits a wall at 200mph, violently crashes and nearly dies*
Pixar: ……..perfect

AU where Nohrfam are a motorcycle gang bc they’re all mounts in canon but anyway

Imagine Ryoma hanging on to dear life on Xander’s waist bc Xander speeds like fuck doing 120mph on highways 

Imagine the bridge is broken, idk somebody blew it up? anyway there’s some gap in the road and Ryoma’s like “oh no Xander you don’t” and Xander just, revvs it up to 200mph and NYOOMS the shit over and Ryoma screams all the way through

because you can’t tell me that Xander, man who jumped his horse down a cliff, would not speed a motorcycle

Gemini Gift & Curse


GIFT: Your brain is like a sponge, soaking up tons and tons of valuable and insightful information daily. People know they can come to you for advice, know-how and much more. And what’s even better about you is that you are not afraid to challenge yourself.

CURSE: Your mind goes 200mph and often has a lot of uncompleted ideas or concepts. You may find it hard to cohesively put your thoughts together. You tend to overthink an issue, which makes it hard for you to make decisions. Your mind plays trick on you also, liking or wanting something one minute and then hating it the next.

Slice of my life: Matthew Goode

The Downton Abbey and Good Wife star, 38, talks to Oliver Thring about Bond, childhood drinking habits and his new gig presenting The Wine Show

I was very young when I first got drunk.
My local fete in Devon held a tombola and I won some jam and a can of John Smith’s — well, it was the 1980s. I didn’t tell anyone and drank the beer in secret. My mother was horrified to find me sparko on the floor some hours later.

The British have a complicated relationship with alcohol.
Falstaff is one of the greatest characters in Shakespeare, while also being an absolute sot. With something that people enjoy — chocolate would be another example — some people will always be unable to help themselves. Nevertheless, there are shows on television that glamorise driving at 200mph without encouraging viewers to do it. On the wine programme I copresent, we want people to enjoy wine, but not to drink seven litres at once.

I’ve let my seven-year-old daughter drink a little wine at home —
even champagne at Christmas. Some people would criticise me, but I think it’s a chicken-and-egg situation. Does it help children learn to drink responsibly, or could there be consequences later? There is certainly evidence to show that the earlier people start drinking, the more likely they are to struggle with alcohol addiction, but I’m not qualified to discuss the whole nation. I’m just following the blueprint my family gave me.

I cook the way my mother did — I make a lot of roasts.
She also had a wonderful recipe for vinaigrette that got me into eating salad, although I’m lucky to be a beanpole. Sometimes my wife [Sophie Dymoke] and three children moan about it being our usual “Tuesday spaghetti bolognese” and I realise I have to broaden my repertoire. I get stressed if people try to talk to me while I’m cooking. The worst is at Christmas, when you’re ferreting in the kitchen for 20 people and someone comes over for a chat. In summer, I love the barbecue and lots of fish.

My favourite London restaurants are Locanda Locatelli, J Sheekey and Nobu.
They’re considered “celebrity” venues, but Sheekey’s, at least, is handy if you’re going to the theatre. Nowadays, my wife and I are stymied for restaurants because we live in Surrey and a cab ride back from London costs £100. But I love my local Indian, which has a nice pub next door.

I don’t know how well my career is going.
I’m not necessarily everybody’s go-to actor. I’ve had parts in The Imitation Game, the American legal drama The Good Wife and Downton Abbey, so it’s been a good couple of years, but I’m picky. I won’t say what roles I’ve turned down, but if I told you some of the bigger movies have been “comic-booky”, you might be able to guess. I’ve regretted saying no to some jobs, but if you keep looking back, you’ll trip over your own, vain shadow.

I don’t regret saying that James Bond needs a reboot.
I was on This Morning and was trying to say that, even though the franchise is doing better than ever at the box office, Bond is going to have to catch up with contemporary politics. It would look very crass, I think, to have him fighting Isis. But I was interrupted before I could get that point across. Phillip Schofield said I had ruined my chances of being the next Bond — I think he was joking. Anyway, shooting Bond takes most of a year and then you’ve got to trawl it round the world for another eight months. You don’t get to see your family.

I’ve had lots of friends who have gone on to become famous.
Benedict Cumberbatch, whom I’ve known for an incredibly long time, has been catapulted to stardom in the past few years and now he can’t walk out of his house. But he’s just someone I used to bum around with in Soho 20 years ago. He used to sit on my sofa and ask what the hell was going on with his career. Everyone worries to some extent about their life and has people to talk to about it — that’s what friendship is.

Hugh Bonneville is the patriarch of Downton.
It would be fair to say that he is the paterfamilias of the show. Like all the older actors, he brings a degree of responsibility to the programme that has to feed into real life. I was apprehensive about stepping into Downton, in which I played Henry Talbot, but everyone welcomed me with open arms.

The Wine Show, ITV4, June 12 at 6pm, repeated on ITV at noon on June 18; thewineshow.com

The 200mph, 850hp BRABUS GLE Coupe is characterized by an undeniable level of performance and elegance.
#brabus #gle #gle63 #gle63s #gle63coupe #gle63amg #gle63amgcoupe #glecoupe #gleclass #mercedes #mercedesamg #mercedesbenz #mercedesbenzamg

i really like speedruns because with developers focusing on the requisite of “meaningful player decision making” they can’t really be dismissed as being non-canon. like you think it was wild when gordon freeman, some mit nerd beat back an alien invasion with a crowbar? that’s nothing compared to the time he hearded a hostile npc with grenade aggro to glitch open a door that was set to deal -1 damage per frame to player models clipped inside of it instead of +1 damage so he chilled there for 10 seconds then damage boosted bunny hopped away at 200mph with 5000/100 health

ES Views: Wild London: Wonder of the peregrine falcon

Louder than a braying politician, juvenile peregrine falcons are hungrily calling for food above Parliament.

These powerful birds of prey recently fledged from a nest box high on the Palace of Westminster but are still dependent on their parents. Look up and you may see them, silhouetted in flight as they cavort and wheel around the tower or perch on intricately carved stonework.

This is a bird to celebrate, an urban success story that has bounced back after years of persecution and poisoning. The peregrine population in the UK had collapsed by the late Fifties, almost destroyed by a toxic agricultural pesticide called DDT. But after it was banned from agricultural use in the Eighties, peregrines began to recover and move into our cities.

Peregrines hunt other birds in the air and pack a mighty punch. Diving from height, they can reach speeds of up to 200mph, ambushing their prey in spectacular mid-air collisions, usually killing on contact. They are officially the fastest animal on Earth.

London Wildlife Trust campaigns to protect the capital’s wildlife and wild spaces. Backed by Sir David Attenborough President Emeritus of The Wildlife Trusts.

Peregrines are cliff dwellers — a bird of mountains, moors and craggy coastlines — but they are rapidly adapting to the soaring spires of cathedrals, churches and modern high-rise architecture. The city is safer than the countryside, where deliberate but illegal poisoning still occurs, and cities are typically warmer than the surrounding countryside, allowing eggs to hatch earlier and chicks to grow faster.

As many as 30 pairs of peregrines now breed across London; look for them on or above Tate Modern, Battersea Power Station, Charing Cross Hospital in Hammersmith and, of course, the Houses of Parliament.

Further out, they can be seen along the Thames and over the reservoirs of the Lee Valley and south-west London. We also see them hunting at Woodberry Wetlands in Hackney — a thrilling glimpse of urban wildness.

London Wildlife Trust campaigns to protect the capital’s wildlife and wild spaces. Backed by Sir David Attenborough President Emeritus of The Wildlife Trusts.