“Save the cheerleader… save the world”
“Save the genius transgender hacktivist girl who has the hottest girlfriend on the show… save the world.”
Gay Boyfriend: “If you don’t get that skanky champagne soaked slut outta here I’m gonna throw a BITCH FIT! ”
Gay boyfriend: “…Eh, you know I never say no to bubbly.”
Characters that suck.
*stereotypical portrayal of an Indian father who puts traditions or religion above the happiness of his children*
*An Indian father who cares about nothing but his daughter’s happiness*
*Another Indian father who finds no value in tradition or religion*
GAY GUYS FOR WOMEN’S RIGHTS.
Well, isn’t this a pleasure! My desert flower found this while on a little treasure hunt today! It appears to be an old piece of armor from an era in Gerudo history. So I did what anyone in my position would do and try it on. Fits like a glove, eh?
((Obligatory BotW Gerudo armor pic for y'all this afternoon!))
“hi! my name’s alex. sagittarius. i enjoy cooking and long walks on the beach. i’m a dog person; not really into cats, but if you have a cat, i’ll deal with it. i don’t do my own laundry, but i will make the bed. i will.”
tracklisting: such great heights/the postal service; space age love song/a flock of seagulls; lovesong/the cure; homosapien/pete shelley; your love is here to stay/hunx; sweet/tullycraft; soul meets body/death cab for cutie; wandering/the hidden cameras; it must be love/labi siffre; i’ll be your baby tonight/bob dylan.
ok so I’m gonna get nerdy for a second and this might not make a lot of sense if you don’t know much about linguistics but I just observed something really interesting and I wanna write it down for future reference. anyway I was thinking about how certain names have a nickname and then a second slightly weirder nickname that rhymes with said nickname (like Margaret/Meg/Peg, William/Will/Bill, Richard/Rick/Dick, etc.) and I noticed that the letter that gets changed usually becomes a sound with a similar place of articulation. [m] and [p] are both labial, [w] and [b] are also both labial, and [ɹ] and [d] are both alveolar. the even cooler thing is that all 3 of the sounds change from sonorant consonants (in this case a nasal and two approximants) to stops. so for the longest time i thought these nicknmaes didnt really make sense but there seems to be a phonological process going on here and that’s really cool