honestly damen and laurent’s relationship is such #goals… i dont want any man to come to me unless he’s gonna be willing to march a foreign army into my country to join forces and depose my scheming bastard brother, then unite our kingdoms and proclaim a lasting peace, healing the deep animosity between our two nations. STEP up.
Sam who tries so hard to be understanding but who just can’t understand and who is just so HURT
Dean’s face, like The Face, which gets me every damn time
Sam talking about their own toolkit which works just fine (this is so touching)
Dean looking down when Sam talks about what the BMoL did to him and you know he’s remembering (judging by the way his eyes move, I would even say reliving) how it made him feel
Dean looking at Sam even though Sam doesn’t look back and keeps his eyes fixed on Mary (especially after Mary said “family”)
The severe look Sam gives Mary and that we never (or very rarely) saw and the way he’s standing up for himself
The brothers standing together, united, and you know nothing, even their mother, is gonna come between them
I don’t think I’m ever gonna shut up about Jared’s and Jensen’s acting in that particular scene. They already blew my mind in Regarding Dean and of course in several other episodes before these ones and this time they were once again breathtaking.
“When you were born, you gave me a gift. You were my first friend. Today you gifted me my life and my brothers united, even if for a moment. I love you. Always and forever, brother. ‘Til forever ends.”
America’s immigrant anarchist communities were intimately tied to labor and revolutionary struggles in members’ countries of origin and forged links to radical networks spanning both the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. The Lower East Side’s Yiddish anarchists maintained close contact with the revolutionary movement in Russia as well as London’s Jewish anarchists, and their reach soon spread. By the first decade of the twentieth century, the geography of Yiddish anarchism extended into Canada, Argentina, France, Germany, Austria-Hungary, Egypt, South Africa, and the Ottoman Empire. Philip Josephs, a Latvian Jewish anarchist radicalized in Glasgow, even founded New Zealand’s first anarchist group in 1913.
New York’s [Jewish] anarchists also helped introduce anarchism to Eastern Europe. Beginning in the 1890s, Yiddish and Russian anarchist publications from the United States and London were regularly smuggled into the Pale of Settlement, and in the textile center of Bialystok, where [Saul] Yanovsky had attended school, his pamphlet Der olef beys fun anarkhizmus became a local favorite. When [Emma] Goldman traveled through Kiev in 1920, she even discovered copies of Mother Earth, which she “was sure … had never been sent to Russia” but had been forwarded to a local anarchist by a brother living in the United States. In the spring of 1903, Jewish revolutionaries in Bialystok broke with the General Jewish Labor Bund and the Russian Social Democratic Labor Party and formed Russia’s first self-avowed anarchist group.
Col. Bruce Hampton - the celebrated Granddaddy of the Jam Scene - collapsed on stage Monday at the end of his all-star, 70th-birthday concert celebration at Atlanta’s Fox Theatre.
Hampton, who turned 70 on April 30, died early Tuesday morning at a hospital, his family said.
“After collapsing on stage surrounded by his friends, family, fans and the people he loved, Col. Bruce Hampton has passed away,” said an online statement. “The family is asking for respect and privacy at this difficult time.”
Hampton was stricken near the end of a four-hour concert that brought more than 30 musicians - including former Allman Brothers Warren Haynes, Chuck Leavell and Derek Trucks; Widespread Panic’s Duane Trucks, John Bell, Dave Schools and Jimmy Herring, who played in Hampton’s Aquarium Rescue Unit along with Jeff Sipe, Karl Denson and Drew Emmitt, who were also on hand; Susan Tedeschi; Todd Snider; and Vince Herman of Leftover Salmon, among others - to Atlanta to celebrate his birthday and career.
Hampton appeared to pass out as the musicians performed “Turn on Your Lovelight.” According to reports, the concert came to an abrupt end and concertgoers were unclear if Hampton was actually ill.
“The low lighting, crowded stage and configuration of the musicians probably kept people from realizing immediately what had happened,” the Atlanta-Journal Constitution reported.
Allman Brothers biographer Alan Paul described himself as “stunned and deeply saddened” by the news of Hampton’s death, while taking “some comfort that he died theatrically … Just as he would have written it.
“But what a sad day for so many of us.”
Hampton’s career spanned more than 45 years, beginning with the 1971 release of the Hampton Grease Band’s Music to Eat. He founded ARU and the Code Talkers, helped launch the H.O.R.D.E. music festival and recorded with Frank Zappa, Medeski, Martin & Wood, Widespread Panic and others.
In a 2017 story in the Atlanta Journal -Constitution, Drivin’ N’ Cryin’’s Kevn Kinney called Hampton a legendary presence in the music world.
“People don’t understand how far back he goes,” Kinney said. “He’s just the ultimate showman. He’s our P.T. Barnam. You never know when he’s going to pop out of the jack-in-the-box.”