my love for josh is all encompassing and bright and light
my love for tyler is different
i love the way he speaks and when he can’t
i love the little crinkles he gets when he rubs his face
i love the way he moves and his hands and the ways he twitches
i love how you know he’s being his authentic self 100% of the time
i love the darkness in his eyes
i love how that darkness vanishes when he looks at jenna or josh

  • Bryanna: Your birthday's coming up, right?
  • Me: Yeah.
  • Bryanna: It's at the end of the month?
  • Me: Mmhm. The 30th.
  • Bryanna: That's a Saturday? No, Sunday?
  • Me: A Sunday.
  • Bryanna: Do you know if you're gonna be working yet, or...?
  • Me: Uhh, actually, yeah, there's going to be a post-wedding brunch that morning.
  • Bryanna: Oh, okay.
  • Me: ...Why?
  • Bryanna: No reason.
  • Me: Those are kinda specific questions to ask for "no reason."
  • Bryanna: I was just curious. I gotta go check on my tables. [She starts walking away]
  • Me: Bryanna! Please remember I'm sensitive and I cry really easily!
  • Bryanna: I know!
  • ------
  • Me: I think these people thought I was joking when I told them if I quit, most of you guys are coming with me.
  • Bryanna: ALL of us would go with you. I'd make everyone else leave, too. I don't even care. I love you so much.
  • Me: I love you, too. Thank you so much for everything. You and your sisters are the only people here who've been able to make me laugh in weeks, dude. WEEKS. You have no idea how much that's meant to me.

a starry night in almost - a mix with a song for each of the vignettes in john cariani’s play “almost, maine.”

it’s love. but not quite.


o1. eyes closed - the narrative / pete & ginette, “prologue/interlogue/epilogue”

o2. make this leap - the hunts / glory & east, “her heart”

o3. cynicism - nana grizol / jimmy & sandrine, “sad and glad”

o4. dust to dust (cover of the civil wars) - laurazocca / steve & marvalyn, “this hurts”

o5. sort of (cover of ingrid michaelson) - nicole jieun kim / gayle & lendall, “getting it back”

o6. home (cover of edward sharpe and the magnetic zeros) - alan lewis / randy & chad, “they fell”

o7. ashes and wine - a fine frenzy / marci & phil, “where it went”

o8. tip of the tongue - the donnis trio / hope & daniel, “story of hope”

o9. come out of the shade - the perishers / rhonda & dave, “seeing the thing”

anonymous asked:

2p Prussia and 2p Austria? I'm not entirely sure why I ship them but I just do and I love it so much. It may be cause Roland would be like "What if we just kidnapped someone right now? "And Klaus is like "Why do I put up with you sometimes? "

Pffft i make 2p!Austria “Let me lick you” and make 2p!Prussia “oh look a butterfly, like my last fuck, it flies away”

Yo I just came up with a Starkid Hamilton cast for no good reason

Hamilton - Carlos Valdes
Burr - Rachael Soglin
Eliza - Lauren Lopez
Angelica - Britney Coleman
Washington - Corey Lubowich
Lafayette/Jefferson - Corey Dorris
Mulligan/Madison - Meredith Stepien
Laurens/Philip - Darren Criss
Peggy/Maria - Sango Tajima
King George - Joe Walker

ominousdeer  asked:

I'm not entirely sure why people even use the "but what about the commoners!" argument, I mean if you played through Act 3 you would know that the Chantry and the Templar order were 100% okay with terrorizing non-mage citizens and you can even witness a bunch of armed templars about to murder a Lowtown woman for giving a shelter to a runaway Circle mage. It's pretty clear that even common non-mage people were never the priority, the priority was always maintaining their power through fear.

It’s a really bizarre argument, isn’t it? I actually find Cullen’s letter on the matter interesting, because in the first paragraph he’s effectively scolding Meredith about letting matters get to this state. He’s pretty clearly not suggesting that turning the Templars’ swords on the general populace is a particularly radical idea – he doesn’t have to sell the point. He just points out that his previous boss never let the commoners get in the way of imprisoning mages, and in order to fix this state of affairs they should bring out Templar Intimidation Strategy #14.

And yes, by Act 2 Anders reports that they’re treating harbouring apostates as a capital offence – and I know he talks elsewhere about Templars threatening mages’ families. By Act 3, many Templars are treating mage sympathisers the same way they would apostates. By Inquisition, Templars are murdering and terrorising suspected sympathisers in the Hinterlands on the flimsiest of excuses: ‘You talked to someone who looked vaguely mage-y to us! Now you must die!’

This is about cutting off any potential support for runaway mages, and preventing any effective resistance from forming. It’s an outright protection racket, in which the Templars promise not to murder you and burn down your house, as long as you hand over your mage children and never try to get them back.

And somehow, once someone is a mage, they are automatically a combatant and attempting to escape or rebel – thus potentially bringing down the wrath of the Templars on those who still get to be designated ‘commoners’ – is wrong, and the damage subsequently inflicted by the Templars is all their fault.

The Templar Order talks like the villain in every damn serial killer film I’ve ever seen. ‘You didn’t behave exactly as I told you to, so now it’s your fault I’m going to hurt your mother’.

I always found it kinda cute that when you walk around a power-up the character’s eyes will always look at it like they’re actually interested in it.

…that or they’re all just moths who like brightly shining things

I really hope that kilts are a thing in Thedas. More specifically, I hope that kilts are a thing in Starkhaven. Just imagine:

  • Sebastian Vael wearing a kilt 
  • Sebastian going to some noble function while dressed in traditional Starkhaven attire and running into Hawke
  • Hawke inquiring about whether there’s any credence to the rumors about men from Starkhaven foregoing small clothes beneath their kilts
  • Sebastian blushing and stammering about honoring long-standing traditions