dreams lost

3

“You’re right, I’m sorry. I had a lot of practice to do for the upcoming concert. I promise you that after this I will make time for you”.

“No, you won’t. I know you Joaquin. After this there will be another concert and another. You will always ask the best of yourself which will always affect our private life. That’s the price we have to pay for your success”.

“Do you want me to find another job?”.

“NO. I don’t want you to give up your dream. We’ve already lost enough. We just need to find a way to make this marriage work”.

“You don’t give up on us, do you?”.

“No never. I love you too much”.

“Thank goodness. I love you too. Now tell me who is Glen?”

Shoutout to all the people who grew up dreaming big only to have chronic illness take your dreams away
6

• The 1975 - new albums music Lockscreens !
•reblog or like •pictures is from The 1975

The Lost Special: The One Way to Tie Up Every Loose Thread

In the last month this corner of the Sherlock fandom has thrown out a multitude of ideas for a narrative that could potentially resolve every last inconsistency in Sherlock series 4. Not knowing it, this community has debated different readings – all perfectly valid with only minor holes in logic – but have missed how they might all fit together into an intricate puzzle, each reading validating the other.

I have found one way to connect every loose thread.

Topics resolved include:

– EMP Theory vs “TFP as John’s TAB”: why both readings are meant to be exposed to the viewer (but we just found them too early)
– Benedict’s insanely long monologue they mentioned him having in Series 4.
– How another episode would only be comprised of a few new scenes
– Mary’s character development drifting far from her original plotline
– Moffat’s Doctor Who narrative that includes Toby Jones as a Dream Lord and what that means for Amy in “Amy’s Choice” and Sherlock in The Lost Special.
– How POVs intertwine in TFP, and how TPLOSH inspired the way The Lost Special would end.
– The entire bizarre nature of Series 4
– Breaking the 4th Wall
– The focus in The Six Thatchers on “The Duplicate Man”, “Twins”, “Two places at once”, and “Dead AND alive”.
– Three Garridebs
– Benedict claiming “Love conquers all” while Steven Moffat facepalms.

So if you want to know the one way this could all work, check out the rest of this post. But hear me out until the end, suspend your disbelief until you’ve finished, because regardless of whether or not you believe we’re getting The Lost Special, this reading which combines everything we’ve talked about for the last year is definitely arguable and until something else gets proposed, it is the one I’m sticking with til the bitter end.

Keep reading

  • psychic: reads my mind
  • me: Gansey, pacing next to his ruined miniature Henrietta, set his eyes on Ronan. There was something intense and heedless in them. There were many versions of Gansey, but this one had been rare since the introduction of Adam’s taming presence. It was also Ronan’s favorite. It was the opposite of Gansey’s most public face, which was pure control enclosed in a paper-thin wrapper of academia.
  • But this version of Gansey was Gansey the boy. This was the Gansey who bought the Camaro, the Gansey who asked Ronan to teach him to fight, the Gansey who contained every wild spark so that it wouldn’t show up in other versions.
  • Was it the shield beneath the lake that had unleashed it? Orla’s orange bikini? The bashed-up remains of his rebuilt Henrietta and the fake IDs they’d returned to?
  • Ronan didn’t really care. All that mattered was that something had struck the match, and Gansey was burning.
  • psychic: what the fuck

HARPY

[noun]

1. Classical Mythology: female monsters in the form of birds with human faces. They steal food from their victims while they are eating and carry evildoers (especially those who have killed their family) to the Erinyes. They seem originally to have been wind spirits. Their name means “snatchers”.

2. a scolding, nagging and ill-tempered woman; a shrew.

3. a greedy, predatory person.

Etymology: from Latin Harpȳia, singular of Harpȳiae < Greek Hárpȳiai (plural), literally, snatchers, akin to harpázein, “to snatch away”.

[Christian Schloe - Lost in a Dream]