a perfect eye

literally engineer adam or BUST idk what world you live in where adam would a) want to have to put up with other people once he was established in his career or b) wouldn’t be actively undermining his boss 24/7. let adam be his own boss and work alone except for the scrappy hopeful youths he allows to be part of his team. let everyone quake in fear of annoying him bc when they annoy him he wont send them his amazing discoveries/inventions/plans/will look elsewhere for employment bc he’s obviously in demand. canonically what adam likes is to find out how things work, to take things apart and to make things happen. accept the gospel truth of intj slytherin engineer adam essentially

amusewithaview  asked:

Woman names her daughter after goddesses from two different pantheons, worse, the goddesses have completely opposing spheres of influence. Both of them take an interest in the kid. Then their pantheons get involved.

I paused The Handmaid’s Tale for this. You better be happy.

Nemain Bastet was born at noon on a Tuesday. An auspicious start, if you asked her mother Lisa, who was of the idea that being born during the work week meant you’d be a hard worker yourself. Some might agree.

However, if you asked Tyr, you’d have been interrupting his weekly game of chess against Saraswati with the sound of a squalling newborn and he’d have lost his focus. Loki may be a cheat but even he knew not to mess with the old god’s favorite pastime (especially after the man lost his better hand to the trickster’s wolfish son).

With this is mind, you should also know that then naming your child after a pair of goddesses so wildly different its laughable is a large no-no. Any traditional witch worth their salt is aware of this. Even modern witches, with their silly wands and lack of glorifying Ostara, know better.

Lisa, being neither a traditional or modern witch (and the fact she isn’t of any denomination), does not know this.

Thus, it stands to reason, neither goddess should even give the screaming a baby a second look.

And yet.

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With Steve, I always viewed it that he probably had been in love before and he probably did have a lady, maybe even had a family, and lost that to this awful conflict. The thought of falling in love is so painful for him that he could not allow himself to do it. It had to be about a mission, it had to be God and country, but it could not be him and what he wanted. He’s got a mission that, up until the very last, is his driving force. Along the way he happens to fall madly in love with a goddess. And he just holds off and holds off and holds off until he can’t bear to let her go.
—  Chris Pine, on Steve Trevor in Wonder Woman: The Art And Making Of The Film