Ted 2 Movie 2015


➜ Ted 2 Movie Storyline
Newlywed couple Ted and Tami-Lynn want to have a baby, but in order to qualify to be a parent, Ted will have to prove he’s a person in a court of law.

⇴ Ted 2 Movie Detail
Release Date : 2015-06-26
Casts : Dennis Haysbert, Jessica Barth, Sam J. Jones, Michael Dorn, Amanda Seyfried, Mark Wahlberg, Nana Visitor, Lexi Atkins, Patrick Warburton, Tina Grimm, Seth MacFarlane, Morgan Freeman
Duration : 0 minutes runtime
Rating : 7.3

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Last Night My Husband Asked Me If I Was Looking at “Dorn”

“What are you doing?”


“Are you looking at Dorn?”


“Are you looking at Dorn?”

“I have no idea what you are talking about. Who is Dorn?”

“Dorn, you know, Dean Porn. Dorn.”

“Bwahahahaha. Why do you assume just because I’m on tumblr I’m looking at Dorn? I do other things on tumblr.”

“Like what?”

 “Well…um…I…I might be looking at Sorn. Or C—

“Corn! Ha!”

“I was going to say Casorn.”

“Corn. Heh.”

original image #2474180 by marky on

really poor edit by breaksuperwhobad

July 7, 1907 – Florenz Ziegfeld, Jr. staged his first Follies on the roof of the New York Theater in New York City.

Constantly. For voice and piano. Caption title. First line of text: I used to be a lucky moke First line of chorus: Good luck wans me, dorns me, scorns me, constantly Color cover ill.: Woman riding a rooster by Hy Mayer. F. Ziegfeld Jr.’s revue Follies of 1910, staged by Julian Mitchell–Cover. 

anonymous asked:

Was Sylva was married to a lord so old because he probably already had several heirs, and so would accept their children taking her name? Like, a forced marriage is an absolutely horrible punishment, but I don't think it implied that she was disinherited? Same with Arianne, Doran didn't want her to suspect her being married off to Viserys, so he offered old lords. Do you think this is the norm for dornishwomen marrying outside of Dorne that want their kids to take their name?

I don’t think there’s any implication that Sylva was disinherited. I certainly never thought she was.

Yeah, I think the idea of a female heir marrying a lord who already had heirs is probably not unheard even within Dorne, and it does solve the inheritance issue. (Although, what if a huge plague comes along or something.) This kind of is the linch pin in my super plausible ship: Arianders. But I doubt it’s “the norm”. The norm is probably younger sons. There is a bias towards spouses being of similar ages throughout Westeros, it’s certainly considered the ideal. Walder Frey is an odd duck. (28-year-old Willas was “a little old” for 12-year-old Sansa, according to Olenna, which… yeah. And the difference between Sylva and Lord Estermont is about 50 years.)

Arianne certainly thought Operation Old Dude was incredibly insulting. I would be very interested to know what the bannermen thought of the whole thing.

This Map Of Westeros Shows The European Equivalents Of The Seven Kingdoms

Still reeling from Sunday’s season 5 finale of “Game Of Thrones”? Understandable. It was brutal!

One mental exercise useful during every traumatic episode of the show or moment in George R.R. Martin’s book series, “A Song of Ice and Fire,” is to remind yourself that Westeros, and the people living there, are not real. It’s all fiction! Nothing happening on the screen or page actually happened to a living human.

This is easy, of course, when there are dragons or White Walkers on screen. Yet Martin has made it clear that he did use historical events, people and places as the inspiration for some of his world.

With that in mind, we at The Huffington Post decided to play a fun little game: If Westeros did exist, what real world countries would correspond to each of the Seven Kingdoms?

See our full historical explanation for each country here.


Every named Martell

Nymeria, the warrior queen of the Rhoyne, brought her ten thousand ships to land in Dorne, the southernmost of the Seven Kingdoms, and took Lord Mors Martell to husband. With her help, he vanquished his rivals to rule all Dorne. The Rhoynar influence remains strong. Thus Dornish rulers style themselves “Prince” rather than “King.” Under Dornish law, lands and titles pass to the eldest child, not the eldest male. Dorne, alone of the Seven Kingdoms, was never conquered by Aegon the Dragon. It was not permanently joined to the realm until two hundred years later, and then by marriage and treaty, not the sword. Peaceable King Daeron II succeeded where the warriors had failed by wedding the Dornish princess Myriah and giving his own sister in marriage to the reigning Prince of Dorne. The Martell banner is a red sun pierced by a golden spear. Their words are Unbowed, Unbent, Unbroken.

I’ve been going through some artist block lately so I don’t have anything super fancy, but I feel bad that this blog has been something of a graveyard for some time. Here are some random and not so random characters from A Song of Ice and Fire to hold you over until I’ve got some finished art up here. I even labeled them for you! 

I’ve been thinking of distinct looks fashion and hair wise for each of the seven kingdoms… because I make phenomenal life choices. I’ll probably never end up drawing another Selyse, because she is…. the worst, but I will say that her look is a combination of sixteenth century German, with a little Elizabethan for the hair. I wanted the shape of her hair to look like fox ears and the little bits in her hair are the blue flowers that accompany the fox in the Florent sigil. DETAILS. 

ms-kawesome replied to your post: starkcommasansa asked:Do you know…

Why do you think he didn’t marry Ellaria? Because she’s a bastard?

Probably. Oberyn wasn’t the heir to Dorne, was in fact 4th in the line of succession (7th before Elia and her children were murdered), so he had no need to marry and provide legal heirs. So he kept Ellaria as his paramour because he loved her and because her bastard status meant it would be very difficult for him to marry her.

(See also Arianne and Daemon Sand – yes there was her secret betrothal to Viserys that was almost certainly the main reason for Doran’s rejection of Daemon’s proposal, but nevertheless even in Dorne it’s highly unlikely a bastard could ever marry a princess.)

Oh, and also note that Oberyn’s lack of suitable wife and legal heirs could have been a way he helped support Doran against other lords who might have been more happy with a warrior prince than with Doran’s cautiousness. As long as Oberyn was an unsuitable figure of scandal, he wouldn’t be able to build up a proper base of grumbling troublemakers, and those who preferred stable leadership for Dorne would have a stronger voice. “The grass that hides the viper” and all – Oberyn and Doran worked together for Dorne’s future, despite their apparent differences.

Prince Mud: Some Thoughts on Quentyn Martell

I’ve been getting quite a few asks lately about Quentyn and what I think of him. Because I’m lazy, I’ve decided to reformat some observations and analysis I did of him during Prince Mud: The Quentyn Martell Reread Project over at I highly recommend checking out that thread to anyone who’s interested in our poor ol’ prince. 

This analysis is in the context of commenting on the aDwD chapter “The Queen’s Hand”, where Quentyn dies and Ser Barristan deals with the immediate consequences, followed by some speculation on the implications of his death, and then followed by some analysis on the literary and thematic significance of Quentyn’s arc, with reference to Joseph Campbell and “The Hero’s Journey”.

Image: Henning Ludvigsen © Fantasy Flight Games

I think a fair summary of the whole project would be: Quentyn is good people. He’s an intelligent, educated young man who always does his best, no matter how terrified or full of Harry Kim-like anxiety he is. He’s brave, he’s determined, he’s loyal. But in the end, he was just not a leader, and he was in over his head. 

Keep reading

anonymous asked:

Doran is more humbled by the "Fire and Blood" speech than Arianne? Give me a break! That's where Arianne learns that Doran has had a plan all along but that she almost fucked it up. I agree with you that they both realize their mistakes and reconcile, but to say she's "more humbled" is just pure fangirlism.

Did you even read what I linked? Here it is again.

Also the idea that Arianne “almost fucked it up” is hilarious, because the reason she acted totally had nothing to do with Doran keeping her in the dark for too long based on his own misconceptions.

Arianne’s misunderstanding of Doran is what caused the Queenmaker to fail, but Doran’s misunderstanding of Arianne is what caused the Queenmaker to take place at all. He learns that he is as much responsible for his plans nearly being ruined as she was. And more so, when Doran speaks in his voice “full of grief,” it is because he realizes that his fractured relationship with his daughter was not because of her “nature”; she didn’t act out because she was a particularly difficult teen who just wanted to have fun and not take things seriously. It was because she was deeply hurting and felt that her father had hated her, a feeling his actions through the years only solidified.

I’m of the very weird mindset, btw, that this wasn’t anyone’s “fault.” That they both made choices and acted the way they did based on reasonable, yet inaccurate assumptions, which could have been solved if not for their shared, Shakespearean flaw of their inability to communicate. I do put a little more at Doran’s feet because he is the parent though. And especially after Arianne tried to sneak into Highgarden at 16–like it was outright dangerous of him to keep her in the dark at that point. But it’s understandable, you know? To him, Arianne’s behavior demonstrated that she wasn’t the type who could be trusted, when in reality she was acting out and hoping that she’d get yelled at for metaphorically fucking the pool boy because at least that would mean he cared.

So yeah, I’m going to say he was humbled, if nothing else because the conversation resulted in Arianne getting everything she ever wanted and more, and Doran was outright defending the Queenmaker plot to Obara in the chapter. Not to mention we got this out of him during the “fire and blood” conversation:

“Dorne will be yours. You have my word on that, if my word still has any meaning for you.”

He knows how deeply he fucked up. And Doran works overtime after this point to show how much he cares for and trusts Arianne. Honestly, The Watcher is outright gushing with their exchanged “secret smiles” and all that.

“It is too dangerous. You are my heir, the future of Dorne. Your place is by my side. Soon enough, you’ll have another task.”


Look at what he does as her off on her mission in her sample chapter:

She did not shed a tear. Arianne Martell was a princess of Dorne, and Dornishmen did not waste water lightly. It was a near thing, though. It was not her father’s kisses nor his hoarse words that made her eyes glisten, but the effort that brought him to his feet, his legs trembling under him, his joints swollen and inflamed with gout. Standing was an act of love. Standing was an act of faith.

(emphasis mine)

I’m not crying, you’re crying.

But you know what anon, I’ll give it to you that maybe I should have said Doran was “more” humbled–it was probably equal. Because the entire point of Arianne/Doran is that their arcs are a perfect parallel, and they both came to realize that they needed each other on a political and personal level.