Mob Psycho 100 fight meme: who should you fight?

Kageyama “Mob” Shigeo:

  • um why the fuck would you wanna fight this boy
  • literally he’s the nicest person on earth and he’s already beating himself up plentily enough is there any reason at all
  • I mean if he does fight you one-on-one seriously then you’d lose. there’s no alternative. you can’t win
  • well considering any fight he ever participates in ends with him befriending a buncha people I can understand why you’d wanna fight him. but this boy is also rly easy to be friend with why would you go the hard way.

Kageyama Ritsu

  • as long as he has his shit together he’s gonna win. and this is the boy who has his shit together in captivity of a bona fide psychic organisation. 
  • but you will have a chance if you use bugs
  • but then you have to remember that touching ritsu equals dragging mob into this and he’ll be serious about it. and you know how that’d go so

Reigen Arataka

  • bring earmuffs and keep your aim true. don’t let the arms distract you
  • also you’ll need a lot of luck because that is where he will almost always one up you

Hanazawa Teruki

  • you’re not gonna win unless you’re mob
  • you’re not even gonna be able to get a rise out of him now so what’s the point
  • isn’t he fun enough to observe from armlength why must you fight him all you’re gonna get is defeat and a lecture from a 14 yo kid do you want that

Suzuki Shou

  • no sorry you dont have a chance. this boy sees you and already knows if you want to fight him or not. he’s gonna be ruthless on you without actually doing any harm. he has an army of psychics twice his age. if you have a way to go up against that please tell me
  • unless you somehow can make him loathe you, then maybe he’d slip. not guaranteed tho


  • please fight this bitch
  • us commonners dont stand a chance of winning but it’d still be worth it
  • just fucking quantity over quality if we can even land a hit I’d die happy

Inktober kinda
Commemorating Halloween

Over the Garden Walls x Mob Psycho 100

In this episode:
Ritsu Kageyama as Wirt
Shigeo ‘Mob’ Kageyama as Greg
Katsuya Serizawa as Woodsman

The frog is the frog, because Mob isn’t really the type to give complicated names to animal.

The first season might be over, but our love isn’t! SEISHIN is a fanzine dedicated to ONE’s wonderful series, Mob Psycho 100. 30 pages of new fanart full of everyone’s favorite characters. Preorders end November 15th! 

You can check out artist previews here!

Preorder the Digital version here!

Preorder the physical copy here!

Preorder the bundle (includes physical copy, stickers by @sketchkun and  bookmark by @hialmberi) here!
A British sci-fi writer made a series of predictions 100 years ago and was right about nearly every one
“I told you so. You damned fools.”—HG Wells

No writer is more renowned for his ability to foresee the future than HG Wells. His writing can be seen to have predicted the airplane, the tank, space travel, the atomic bomb, satellite television, and the World Wide Web. His fantastic fiction imagined time travel, alien invasion, flights to the moon, and human beings with the powers of gods.

This is what he is generally remembered for today, 150 years after his birth. Yet for all these successes, the futuristic prophecy on which Wells’s heart was most set—the establishment of a world state—remains unfulfilled. He envisioned a utopian government which would ensure that every individual would be as well educated as possible (especially in science), have work which would satisfy them, and the freedom to enjoy his or her private life.

His interests in society and technology were closely entwined. Wells’s political vision was closely associated with the fantastic transport technologies that Wells is famous for: from the time machine and Martian tripods to the moving walkways and aircrafts in When the Sleeper Wakes. In Anticipations (1900), Wells prophesied the “abolition of distance” by real-life technologies such as the railway. He stressed that since the inhabitants of different nations could now travel toward each other more quickly and easily, it was all the more important for them to do so peacefully rather than belligerently.

A utopian state

Wells’s social thinking had its origins in his training as a scientist: Having won a scholarship to the Normal School of Science (now Imperial College, London), he was taught biology by “Darwin’s bulldog,” TH Huxley. His scientific education first stimulated what are now his most famous books, his early scientific romances. From The Time Machine (1895) on, his work was always political, but this dimension was given extra urgency by the catastrophe of World War I. Frustrated by such a spectacle of the failure of human planning, Wells proposed to re-teach the world.

The collaboratively written The Outline of History (1919) claimed to be the first transnational history of the human race, telling the story of human beings from our early evolution. In the hope that his readers would, on learning of the common origin of all humans and the fiction of race and nationality, outgrow the idea of the nation state, Wells optimistically carried his story past the present day into the future. The Outline’s 24th part recounts the future history of the “United States of the World.” While controversially received, especially by its Catholic readers, The Outline of History was Wells’s best-selling book in his own lifetime, printed in the millions and translated into multiple languages. The Science of Life and The Work, Wealth, and Happiness of Mankind followed, instructing his readers in biology and the social sciences.

Wells complained that The Outline had become more of a fashionable book than an influence on world politics, so he turned to the technology of cinema to spread his message more widely. In Things to Come, an adaptation of Wells’s The Shape of Things to Come directed by Alexander Korda, Wells anticipates aspects of World War II, such as the aerial bombardment of civilian populations. Civilization is almost destroyed, but the international group of airmen, Wings Over the World, lead humanity to reconstruction and, eventually, the conquest of space.

Wells was (again) dissatisfied with the end product, complaining to the Spectator that “to express even the simplest ideas that are not entirely conventional upon the screen is like shouting through thick felt in a thunderstorm.” The outbreak of World War II and the military use of the atomic bomb (which Wells had foreseen in 1912’s The World Set Free) were further blows to his overarching project. Writing in the preface to a 1941 reissue of The War in the Air, he chose for his epitaph the words: “I told you so. You damned fools.”

Wellsian human rights

Today, given the role that national identity continues to play in human beings’ efforts for greater self-determination, the prospect of Wells’s world state seems even less likely. One surprising legacy remains, however, from Wells’s forecasts of a better future for humankind. Letters from Wells to The Times led to the Sankey Committee for Human Rights and Wells’s 1940 Penguin Special The Rights of Man; Or What Are We Fighting For? (recently reissued with a preface by novelist Ali Smith). Wells argued that the only meaningful outcome for the war would be the declaration of an agreed set of universal human rights and an international court to enforce them.

Wells’s aspiration was the guaranteeing of the right to life, education, work, trade, and property for every man and woman on earth. (Surprisingly, given his earlier flirtation with positive eugenics, Wells also insisted on “freedom from any sort of mutilation or sterilization” and from torture.) The influence of Wells’s work is clear in the United Nations’ 1948 “Declaration of Universal Human Rights.” These rights now have legal force if not universal existence, and are perhaps Wells’s most significant prophetic aim.

Wells is one of the most influential writers in the English language. His major scientific romances The Time Machine and The War of the Worlds have never been out of print. Hailed as a genius from his debut, he has helped shape the imagination of a range of writers from George Orwell to Jorge Luis Borges to every science fiction writer who has come after him.

While Wells is remembered more now for his science fiction than his utopian ideas of world government, the political Wells still might have something to teach us. While political leaders of various stripes use nationhood as a way of putting barriers between human beings, Wells’s message of our shared origin, universal human rights, and international cooperation might suggest to us instead a direction for a more hopeful future.

100 ways to say it (and it’s never enough)

Series of 100 word drabbles based on this list | masterpost



Simon has roast beef on his chin. For some reason, I find it adorable. The check arrives, and he reaches for his wallet. I grab his hand. “No, no, it’s my treat.”

“Oh. Well, I’ll have that dessert then.” He says. I snort, and flag down the waiter. Simon orders.

His sundae arrives, and he happily digs in. The roast beef from earlier is replaced by chocolate syrup. I resist the urge to lick it off. Barely. Instead, I hand him a napkin and he gets the hint.

I make a note to buy a bottle on the way home.

Just because two people aren’t romantically involved doesn’t mean they can’t be super important to one another.

Just because two people are super important to one another doesn’t mean they have to be romantically involved.

It is okay to love people deeply without wanting to be with them romantically and people should not make your friendship uncomfortable by consistently nagging you to date.

Let’s appreciate and support friendships and stop demanding people to have feelings they don’t have.


roosterteeth meme: [3/10] minecraft let’s plays → episode 100 + clues

“What are we doing on this nice sunday afternoon, Geoff?”
“We’re spending hours upon hours upon hours building a world in minecraft for one second prank.” (x)


All episodes of 100 Years of Beauty in 1 Minute; (gifs by misces)

Bonus videos:

According to Polish costume blogger Karolina, the above videos are leaving out reality. As she was doing some research, she became more and more aware that beautiful faces and fashion we see on the photos, ads and fashion plates are just an idealistic version of reality. So here’s to reality: Watch Beauty Through The Decades The Realistic Way

My tribute to this awesome series-fanart: the Kiss.
Haven’t seen the latest episode yet but can’t wait!

Used aquarelics for the first time in a long while - also chose the wrong paper, hence the folding of the background - but I really loved it. Hope you guys do, too :)

The 100 series finale

It’s the series finale. The final battle has been won. Clarke Griffin has made the ultimate sacrifice that sets her people up for a peaceful and beautiful future.

We see Clarke in Bellamy’s arms,
surrounded by everyone.

Bellamy: Clarke stay with me, Clarke! you don’t owe your people anymore, it’s over, just stay, please hang on.

Clarke tried to talk but she coudn’t, she was bleeding fast and there was nothing they can do.

Raven felt breaking down but she kept herself together, put her hand on Clarke’s cheek, tears keep rolling down her face as she says: 

Raven: it’s okay Clarke, you’re gonna be okay, you’re okay…

The delinquents were all in disbelief and suddenly, Octavia kneeled beside Clarke, uttered some words, words Clarke never knew she wanted to hear until she heard it, words she never knew will sound so sweet…

 yu gonplei ste odon, Clarke kom skikru

Clarke smiled, tears on her eyes.
She looked at her friends for the very last time,
She felt happiness and relief as she took her last breath.

*fades to white*

We thought the show is over. 

But they showed Clarke again.
It looks like she’s waking up from a deep sleep.
She is somewhere else, is it heaven? havana? another universe?
before we can deduce where our hero is,
we hear a faint voice.

you’ve finally achieved peace for your people

Clarke heard it, she was conscious again, we see her deep blue eyes.
After a moment Clarke replied,

our people.

[We see a familiar face]

“you fought well Clarke..”

would have been easier if you were there

“but you clearly didn’t need my help”


They both smiled. Smiles we haven’t seen in a long time.

Clarke stared at the girl, she doesn’t know what’s going on.
she is not even sure if she was real,
but she felt real,
and Clarke missed her so, so much.

“it’s over now, what are you going to do?”

i have no idea..

“well what do you want?”

I want you.