enchanted collection

MBTI as Witches

INFJ: highschool movie goth witch

INTJ: 20s flapper witch, gets social standing through illicit magic

ENTJ: black suit, black shirt, black tie, black magic & sarcasm

ENFJ: creepy little girl witch who is actually 237 years old

ESFJ: dramatic, flashy looking spells for the simplest tasks

ESTJ: mid level management witch, only uses magic to improve workplace

ISFJ: garden witch, just wants their plants to be happy

ISTJ: hermit / crone witch but is really hipster

ENFP: only does astral projection, recommends it to everyone

INFP: purest magic, procrastinates learning new spells

ENTP: raids dumpsters for alchemical reagents, thinks it’s ironic

INTP: techno witch, magical creations usually just explode

ESTP: invents new spells only to sell them

ISTP: gamer witch, collects and enchants weapons 

ESFP: upbeat girl power movie protagonist living life in the city + magic

ISFP: aesthetic spells, “magic is art,” “don’t touch my crystals”

RiME coming soon to Nintendo Switch | $31.99 Buy-Now!

  • Explore - Discover the mysterious island at your own pace. Interact with wildlife, search for hidden items or simply take in the sights and sounds.
  • Solve Puzzles - Make your way through the ancient ruins and its hidden marvels by solving puzzles with sound, light and shadow projection, perspective, platforming, and even time manipulation
  • Find Secrets - Dive deeper into the boy’s backstory by uncovering dozens of secrets and collectibles.
  • Be Enchanted - Take in a beautiful world inspired by the wonders of the Mediterranean through a fusion of captivating music and color.
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I don’t think I have never seen a Limited Edition/Collectors Snow White doll that I haven’t completely fallen in love with, they’re all to die for 🍎

Top Row:
Left & Right: Collectors Snow White Dolls, both designed by Lisa Temming and made by Mattel (both a part of individual Enchanted collections, released in the late 90s/early 2000s)
Middle: Barbie as Snow White doll, made by Mattel (released in the late 90s/early 2000s)

Middle row:
Left: Disney Store Designer Princess Collection Snow White (released in 2011)
Right: Disney Store Designer Fairytale Couples Collection Snow White & Prince (released in 2013)

Bottom row:
Disney Store Limited Edition 17" Heirloom Collection Snow White Doll (released in 2009)

disneylimitededitiondolls disneydollsgalore disneydollydame all-those-disneydolls

anonymous asked:

Your meta was good but Emma wearing less make up and she needs has become mu pet peeve. Mostly because people who don't like who Emma is currently and I find that unfair. Especially since its my otp. Second of all, I find it incredibly brave for someone to come on tv not wearing much make upl. I still think she looks good and I loved her engagement sweater. Emma wore a floral during her heist with Neal. It shows she's happy and in love

Look, BravePeopleWearEyelinerToo!Anon, in real life I am a pumpkin latte– hold the spice. I’m a PH of 12, that’s how basic I am. But this is TV, where hair, makeup and costume come together to give the audience a story about CHARACTER. You should notice a character, not any given hairstyle/shirt/make-up choice.

For example, Camelot!Emma didn’t have makeup and was in a raggedy bathrobe but nobody made fun of her for that– everyone just said: “Oh, fighting The Darkness ™ has taken a toll on Emma!” That’s good costuming.

Originally posted by amthedreamer

The price of dark magic is … those shoulder pads 

Likewise, I have no clue what makeup Regina is wearing at any given season because I’m too busy being scared of her. Let’s go back to S4 for a make-up fail, this time involving Belle: her fake eyelashes were so big they entered the scene before her and probably could have applied for a SAG card:

Originally posted by onceuponadaily

I can’t hear you over this make-up and that has nothing to do with Belle’s marriage

So we have to look at what S6 Emma’s makeup and hair and costume are supposed to be saying about her character, as opposed to the message they’re ACTUALLY conveying. There’s nothing wrong with florals in it of themselves.

Originally posted by simplysamnicole

You stay out of this!

Keep reading

Smol Lumiere (Beauty and the Beast Funko Mystery Mini) Giveaway!

So blind packs are terrible, but I was totally smitten with the BatB Mystery Minis. In my attempts to collect the Enchanted Objects, I ended up with an extra Lumiere. Anyone want to give him a home?

You know how this goes, Reblog or Like to enter, doesn’t matter if you’re following me. Enter until the last petal falls - I’ll use a random number generator to pick a winner on June 6th (for the dvd release!).

Unfortunately, open to U.S. residents only (so I can afford shipping, sorry)

I’ll send the winner an Ask to let them know they won and mail him out when they send me an address.

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Sage Skunk & Caper

  • This adorable six-inch doll and her animal friend are inspired by the world of Enchantimals, a fantastical place nestled in nature.
  • ​The funny Sage Skunk doll comes with Caper skunk friend – so cute with a flower in its hair and a furry tail!
  • ​Sage Skunk doll wears a colorful outfit with a floral print on the skirt and black and white on her bodice.
  • ​Her black shoes have a thick white stripe, skunk ears poke from her rooted black and white hair, facial features are animal-inspired – she even has a black and white furry tail!
  • ​Play out all kinds of enchanting stories with these enchanted friends, and collect them all to build out a world of Enchantimals (each sold separately, subject to availability).

Let Sage Skunk doll and her skunk friend Caper enchant you. The Enchantimals dolls are lovable characters who share a special bond with their animal friends – they’re always together, and they look alike, too! The six-inch doll comes with Caper, her skunk friend – so cute with a flower in its hair and a furry tail! Sage Skunk doll wears a colorful outfit that matches her problem-solving, pranking personality: it has a floral print on the removable skirt and black and white on her bodice. Her black shoes have a thick white stripe, skunk ears poke from her rooted black and white hair, facial features are animal-inspired – she even has a black and white furry tail! Kids will love recreating the wonder of nature and celebrating a world where Caring Is Our Everything. Collect them all to build out a world of Enchantimals and tell enchanting stories of your own (each sold separately, subject to availability). Includes Enchantimals Sage Skunk doll wearing fashion and accessories and skunk friend. Colors and decorations may vary.

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Magic Is Might - A personal playlist for @hcgwarts. Fairy tales are more than true: not because they tell us that dragons exist, but because they tell us that dragons can be beaten. A good fairy tale is just like this, it’s a classic. Here is a collection of enchanting songs - old and new. Immerse yourself in a world full of imagination & magic.

Listen: Spotify / 8tracks / Playmoss

Want one? / Personal Playlists

cliquey teen witches

goth witches who pay more attention to style than color because a quick spell can turn anything black, who have darkly colored familiars that hide amongst their dirty clothes, who like to creep people out with bogus rituals and subtly steer their non-magic friends away from dangerous spells, who spread misinformation about dangerously romanticized creatures like vampires and werewolves to keep non-magic people from actually getting tangled up with such things

jock witches who have a really hard time figuring out how to balance school and sports and social life and magic, who look up spells and potions that can help them learn things faster or remember things better so they can keep their grades up and still help their team ace the next play, who drink potions instead of protein shakes, who don’t see the harm in using their magic to cheat just a little bit, who don’t see why they shouldn’t use their magic to get back at the other team for cheating

geeky witches who enchant their televisions to record all of their favorite shows instead of using a dvr, who argue with their gm/dm all the time about how magic should work in their table top and try to figure out real world equivalents to the magic in their video games, who cast holding spells on their shelves so they don’t have to stop buying books, who use organizational spells on their comic book collections and enchant posters into alternating school and fandom cheat sheets

preppy witches who only buy the finest ingredients for their potions and always have the most expensive magical tools, who were taught magic from an early age by tutors from around the world, who pay other people to perform the rituals they find menial or just plain boring, who enchant their wardrobes to keep up with the latest fashion trends for them, who use magic to make certain that they always throw the best parties, who use spells to keep themselves looking immaculate

slacker witches who use magic to do all of their chores, who don’t see the point in performing a ritual if a spell has approximately the same effect, who don’t see the point in learning a spell if they don’t feel like they’ll ever use it, who find magical ways to keep up with schoolwork just enough to not flunk out, who cast tracking spells on their magical tools because otherwise they’d never find them when they actually needed them, who cast odor blocking spells instead of doing laundry

nerd witches who use magic to help them prepare for tests and complete their research, who complain that they never have enough time to properly finish both their school work and their magical studies, who are fascinated with the idea of combining magic with science, who are always trying to update and improve ancient magic, who are always overthinking and often use more complex spells and rituals than is strictly necessary because they forget that the simpler ones exist

arty witches who have to hunt through sketchbooks for spells and spell books for sketches, who use magic to finish written homework while they practice their instrument, who enchant pens to translate their thoughts into words and images, who occasionally bungle a simple potion because they got paint in the mix, who enchant their sheet music to play itself because they can’t read it or just learn better by ear, who are excellent at improvising spells and substituting tools and ingredients

witches who fit themselves right into high school cliques and stereotypes because they’re really just normal kids when you take away their wands and cauldrons

Raven’s cursed object emporium

raven likes to look around antique shops, and using her ghosty powers she scopes out the most cursed objects and buys them, much to luna’s dismay.
she defines “cursed” objects as enchanted items whose magical effects are negative 9 times out of 10. most of them are the product of shitty enchantments. she likes to collect them because why not???

Keep reading

BOOKS TO READ FOR BLACK HISTORY MONTH (AND WHAT TO DO WHEN YOU’VE FINISHED THEM ALL)

Here at Riverhead, we’ve come up with an incredible list of 5 books to read during Black History Month. But February is only one day shorter than most months, and we know that many of you, voracious readers that you are, may have already read some of these titles, or are just absolute beasts that devour books in a matter of hours. In any case, don’t worry—we’ve got you covered. In order to ensure that you do not reach the middle of February with no books left on your TBR list (and suddenly, with a sinking feeling that you have no real purpose in life), we’ve included suggestions for what to do AFTER you’re done reading this list of awesome books.

1) BEFORE YOU SUFFOCATE YOUR OWN FOOL SELF BY DANIELLE EVANS
Here is a beautiful collection of short stories that explores what it means to grapple with fitting in and growing up in a variety of social contexts. With erudition and reflection, Evans tackles just about everything to do with adolescence – gender, sexuality, race, class, and ultimately, the quest to make an identity for oneself in an ever-changing society.

When you’re finished reading….

Make the personal political. Evans’ title borrows from poem “The Bridge” by Donna Kate Rushin, first published in the anthology THIS BRIDGE CALLED MY BACK edited by Cherríe Moraga and Gloria E. Anzaldúa, and first read by Evans while still in college. This collection of writings from women of color activists and feminists first published in 1981 was just reissued this past year, and is striking for how relevant it remains.

2) WHAT IS NOT YOURS IS NOT YOURS BY HELEN OYEYEMI
From one of Granta’s best young British novelists, comes this mesmerizing and enchanting collection of short stories that all revolve around the theme of keys. At age 25, this is Oyeyemi’s sixth book, but first ever collection of stories. The book will be on sale on March 8, but in the meantime, check out what others are saying and add it to your TBR list, along with Oyeyemi’s novels BOY SNOW BIRD and MR. FOX.

When you’re finished reading….

Dabble in the performing arts with Ntozake Shange. For such a prolific writer, Oyeyemi has remained almost as mysterious and beguiling as her writing. Through her writing, we do get oblique clues as to some of the literature Oyeyemi admires – when one of her characters in her new collection of stories reads the acclaimed play-turned-movie FOR COLORED GIRLS WHO HAVE CONSIDERED SUICIDE/when the rainbow is enuf, he says to his female peer: “It’s great, isn’t it?”

3) A BRIEF HISTORY OF SEVEN KILLINGS BY MARLON JAMES
From Man Booker prize winner Marlon James, this book that takes place in Jamaica in the 1970s and ‘80s is one that you won’t want to miss.  James was rejected over 80 times when pitching his first novel to agents, and it is unimaginable that the book that is considered by many to become a classic of our time came from a writer that almost gave up the craft entirely.

When you’re finished reading….

Stay inspired like James did by reading Toni Morrison’s SULA. Along with James Joyce, Cormac McCarthy, and Salman Rushdie, James’ literary influences fall along a vast spectrum of literary excellence. But Morrison is the writer that James claimed taught him how to write women, and we have a feeling there are many other lessons awaiting in Morrison’s pages.

4) LAND OF LOVE AND DROWNING BY TIPHANIE YANIQUE
LAND OF LOVE AND DROWNING is a rich book that spans multiple generations across continents and time. The novel took Yanique eleven years to write because of the care with which Yanique draws her character’s histories and experiences – here is a groundbreaking writer whose attention to the importance of story makes for a genuinely moving and emotionally authentic debut.

When you’re finished reading….

Get lost in the literature of the West Indies with THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF MY MOTHER by Jamaica Kincaid. Like Yanique, Kincaid is a writer who focuses on history and identity, and this newest novel from the much-admired author will take you far into the psyches and experiences of its characters, and will stay with you long after reading.

5) THE WIND IN THE REEDS BY WENDELL PIERCE
The story of New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina is told in this tale of art’s transformative impact on a community, and its ability to bring about restoration and revival in the face of disaster. Pierce details his own family history and what he did to rebuild his hometown in New Orleans in this deeply personal and compelling memoir.

When you’re finished reading….

Celebrate the long history of black culture and jazz with Albert Murray’s THE OMNI-AMERICANS. A “militant integrationist” according to Henry Louis Gates, and a friend of Ralph Ellison and artist Romare Bearden, Pierce claims that Murray taught him art’s potential to transcend boundaries between eras and societies: “Murray taught me to see myself and my future as an artist in both particular and universal terms.”

Keep your eyes out for…

THE MOTHERS BY BRIT BENNETT
“All good secrets have a taste before you tell them, and if we’d taken a moment to swish this one around our mouths, we might have noticed the sourness of an unripe secret, plucked too soon, stolen and passed around before its season.”  So begins this much anticipated first novel from writer Brit Bennett that will keep you riveted from start to finish when it comes out this fall.

While you wait…

See what the buzz is all about. Read Bennett’s New Yorker and New York Times articles, which have sparked important discussions in the media and have cemented Bennett as one of the most important young voices today.