google is my favourite

I wasn’t tagged by anyone, but i stole this from @allskynostars and i felt like i wanted you guys to know more about me lol

Name: Morgan

Star Sign: Taurus

Average hours of sleep: Like 6-7 usually, though the last few nights have been like 4.

Lucky number: i don’t really have one but i’ll go with my birthdate. 25.

Last thing I googled: a Garth Brooks song

Favourite fictional character: hmmm there are so many. Jess Mariano(Gilmore Girls), Seth Cohen (the OC), and i’d have to say maybe Christina Yang(Grey’s Anatomy)

When did you start this blog: i think April or May

Amount of followers: 26 wonderful gems 💎💜

What do I post: Riverdale, Bughead, Lili, Cole, Dylan, random shit and fan fics 💕.

My OTP’s: bughead predominately.

Do I run any more blogs: nope!

Do I get a lot of asks: no, but i wish i did! i love interacting with other people on here 🤗😘

Why did I choose this url: well @cooperbettycooper got to 600 followers and had a url giveaway, and i picked this one. and i LOVE it.

idk if y’all have been tagged, but if you haven’t been i wanna see your answers 💕

@elegantmoonchild @sweaters-and-crowns @aisforr @findingbetty @a-girl-named-whiskey

anonymous asked:

have you done got7 as random screenshots from Spongebob? these would be hilarious

I have now 🐥

GOT7 as moments in SpongeBob SquarePants

Mark -

Jaebum -

Jackson -

Jinyoung -

Youngjae -

Bambam -

Yugyeom -

my favourite activity is googling dan facts and finding ones that make no sense and are actually believed by some people

for example


and the best ones

i hope daniel dan is still alive and everything’s okay with his net worth of 882 mil with stocks, properties, yachts and private airplanes i hope his 2 yr relationship with lucy hale is going strong as ever


truthteaserum  asked:

Hey I just that evil smiling picture of you playing dnd. I was wondering what you did to become a good dm, I've been curious about playing the game for a while and I think I have to be the dm if I want people to play with lol. Thanks for any help

I promise I didn’t ignore you! I’ve been real busy this week, and wanted to treat this question with the respect it deserves. Thanks for asking me…and assuming I’m a good DM, lol. I try to be good by following the cardinal rule: if you and your players have fun, you win! It’s easy to think it’s you v. the players as a DM, but really it’s a story you’re all making together, you help keep it going smoothly but it belongs to all of you. Once you look at it all from that perspective it gets less stressful, for me at least. Now I know it’s kinda weird since I did kill my players in that picture you saw going around… But that was a one shot. And there were ample opportunities for them to reverse the tide, but the dice were not on their side.

Anyway. I’m sure you’re looking for more concrete answers. Here are the most important things I did in learning to DM.

1. Watch D&D games
I watched Critical Role for a few weeks. After years of being afraid to DM, Matthew Mercer made it look easy and fun. He told fun stories and had varied characters and his players were so invested! The more I watched the more I wanted to play. And the best part about watching Critical Role is that there are 102 episodes and counting. Tons of material to mine for ideas. Another good one is The Adventure Zone podcast. It starts out a little slow for my tastes but once you get into it it’s AMAZING. I love the story in this one, it’s a great way to show you don’t have to stick to typical fantasy tropes to have a great game. Any genre can be a fun game.

While watching, I paid attention to what kinds of rolls the DM called for in situations, how many monsters you could throw before combat gets hazy, how hard it is to DM for lots of people, how long combat takes, how to describe effects based on dice roll, and most importantly, when to stone face your players and when to laugh like the evil genius you are.

2. Get tips from experts
Okay, so, now you think you could probably do the thing, but you don’t want to screw it up right out of the gate. I spent years too scared to DM because it seemed like there was too much to know. I went looking for words of wisdom and found the aforementioned Matt Mercer’s GM Tips. It’s a great series of videos that are short and helpful, split up by topic. Another great series of videos is anything from Matthew Colville, whose Running the Game videos are probably the second largest influence on my work as a Dungeon Master (after Matt Mercer). I also read tons of articles from the official D&D website, like the Sage Advice column. I read every Unearthed Arcana article and thought about how those adjustments compared to the Player’s Handbook. I signed up for the Roleplaying Tips mailing list run by Johnn Four, whose advice is probably the third largest influence on my DMing. I heavily recommend it also because it’s great to get a reminder to work on D&D every few days when a new tip arrives in your inbox. Seriously the best mailing list I’ve ever been on. He also answers questions and solicits answers from the community, so he’s a great resource for obscure wonders.

3. Join a community
This kind of follows from the previous point about advice from Johnn directly. If you’re really struggling with the density of the Core Rulebooks and are daunted by the many columns and tables, a community can help explain things. For instance, I had a lot of trouble parsing how exactly XP adjusted values work. I asked online, and someone helpfully pointed out the reference and made an example so I’d get how to use it myself. Tumblr is good, but I prefer reddit for D&D things. Some great subreddits are r/DMAcademy, r/DMToolkit, r/DnDBehindtheScreen, r/mattcolville (yes, that same Matt Colville), r/UnearthedArcana, and r/worldbuilfing.

There are a number of other forums specifically for D&D that I have accounts for but never use, mostly because I am still recovering from my forum days… I won’t date myself and say how long ago.

4. Google is your friend!
I google everything I need for D&D. Sometimes, even though I know the information I want is in my PHB, the book is on my shelf and I’d have to search for the info. The internet can tell me what I need to know NOW. So! Here’s my advice for googling D&D stuff, along with some of my favourite links.

Rules: Include ‘5e’ or ‘fifth edition’ along with the keyword you’re looking for. This will reduce your chances of ending up on a site intended for players of another edition.
Spells: Don’t google them, go to Seriously. This website saves my life every time I play D&D. You can also make spellbooks for your characters and then generate pdfs before your game! It’s MAGICAL!
Monsters: Homebrew monsters can be fun but be careful when implementing them in your game. If you need help building encounters (like I do), use Kobold Fight Club.
Images: Google image search can get you really general or really specific stuff. If you want random images to inspire you you’re better off looking at something like The MET.
Names: There is one site to end all sites for this. For all other generators, see donjon.

5. Steal like an artist
I have a lot of fun watching, reading, and playing other types of media and thinking, “I’m going to steal that for my game.” I love comic books for example. Recently, I decided to put Iron Man into my game. Not for any reason, just because it would be fun. I didn’t simply put Tony Stark as a rich human noble into my game and wait for my player to meet him so I could do my best Robert Downey Jr. impression. I thought about what makes that character exciting and recognizable and transported it into the steampunk world of my campaign. I changed his name and race. I made him an Artificer, a Gunslinger protective of his prototypes (*waves at Taliesin*), who could also build Mech Suits that are as much works of art as they are feats of magical engineering. I gave him an assistant with a romantic love triangle and let him loose in my world. It was so much fun to watch my player figure out my inspiration! Not every NPC needs this level of detail, but all your choices should circle back to ‘How well would this work in MY world?’

By taking inspiration from the things you love, filling in the 'gaps’ to breathe life into your universe should come easily. I didn’t know Tran Intubi (Tony Stark) had a gallery of retired mech suits in his Tower but I described as such in-game. The description came naturally when I had a base inspiration to rely on.

I hope that was more helpful than long-winded!

@gefionne ´s kylux fanficiton Flyboys is one of my absolute favourites right now!

I googled raf pilots after reading and I absolutely had to draw Hux in one of those leather jackets.
I apologize that I don´t comment as regularly as I should and I hope to make up for it with this little illustration <3

anonymous asked:

what are your fave movies? :)

……omg, anonnie <3 
listen i tried i really really tried picking just a few and keeping this short but D:

百万円と苦虫女 (one million yen girl) - tanada yuki
リリイ・シュシュのすべて (all about lily chou-chou) - iwai shunji
花とアリス (hana and alice) - iwai shunji
2つ目の窓 (still the water) - kawase naomi
萌の朱雀 (moe no suzaku) - kawase naomi
L-DK - kawamura yasuhiro
ビリギャル (flying colors) - doi nobuhiro
アオハライド (blue spring ride) - miki takahiro
ソラニン (solanin) - miki takahiro
君に届け (from me to you) - kumazawa naoto
そして父になる (like father, like son) - koreeda hirokazu
ワンダフルライフ (after life) - koreeda hirokazu
ノルウェイの森 (norwegian wood) - tran anh hung
横道世之介 (a story of yonosuke) - shuuichi okita
うさぎドロップ (bunny drop) - hiroyuki tanaka
恋空 (koizora) - imai natsuki
ペタル ダンス (petal dance) - ishikawa hiroshi
おかしの家 (okashi no ie) -  yuya ishii, katsuhiko ikeda

anime (still japan but ya know):
おおかみこどもの雨と雪 (wolf children) - hosoda mamoru
時をかける少女 (the girl who leapt through time) - hosoda mamoru
秒速5センチメートル (5 centimeters per second) - shinkai makoto
言の葉の庭 (the garden of words) - shinkai makoto
雲のむこう、約束の場所 (the place promised in our early days) - shinkai makoto 
かぐや姫の物語 (the tale of princess kaguya) - takahata isao
千と千尋の神隠し (spirited away) - miyazaki hayao
ハウルの動く城 (howl’s moving castle) - miyazaki hayao
天空の城ラピュタ (castle in the sky) - miyazaki hayao
もののけ姫 (princess mononoke) - miyazaki hayao
風立ちぬ (the wind rises) - miyazaki hayao 

taiwan, hong kong, china:
chungking express - wong kar-wai
in the mood for love - wong kar-wai
happy together - wong kar-wai
secret - jay chou
you are the apple of my eye - giddens ko
yi yi - edward yang
the witness - ahn sang-hoon
murmur of the hearts - sylvia chang
house of flying daggers -  zhang yimou
farewell my concubine -  chen kaige

mexico, brazil:
babel - alejandro gonzález iñárritu
diarios de motocicleta - walter salles
el crimen del padre amaro - carlos carrera
hoje eu quero voltar sozinho (the way he looks) - daniel ribeiro

twinsters - samantha futerman
かたつもり (katatsumori) - kawase naomi
夢と狂気の王国 (the kingdom of dreams and madness) - sunada mami

america, europe:
advantageous - jennifer phang
precious - lee daniels
the grand budapest hotel - wes anderson
her - spike jonze
gone girl - david fincher
marie antoinette - sofia coppola
the virgin suicides - sofia coppola
amélie - jean-pierre jeunet
la vie d'adèle - abdellatif kechiche
tomboy - céline sciamma

anonymous asked:

Hello, i want to start making aesthetics, but I have no idea where to start... like for example where do you find the images? a how do you make them smaller without them getting blurry and then how do you put them together.. and how do you change the backgrounds to different colors.. like i'm so lost.. can you give me some tips? i would be grateful :)*

how to make aesthetics like this

okay, so idk if i’m the best person to answer this, but i’ll be doing my best to put up an easy-to-understand tutorial for you. we’ll be going step-by-step :) all the stuff is under the cut since it was rather long

Keep reading

anonymous asked:

um hey, so you don't know me but i'm feeling very bad and am considering some things and scaring myself so could you list anything and everything that makes you happy? just, in general? thank you

oh love… i’m so sorry. i’m thinking of you, okay? you’re going to be all right.

  • here’s a game you play where you race the google bot to draw a picture and it has 20 seconds to figure out what it is

  • if you turn your internet off and try to use chrome it brings up a little dinosaur, press the space bar or the up arrow and it turns into a game where you have to jump cacti and birds
it might not seem like it right now, but there are so many things out there just waiting to make you happy, i promise. 

My science teacher is known for being a bit slow, and in one class he used the phrase “Uranus is at the end of the solar system” in front of a bunch of 16 year olds, so we spent the next 3 weeks asking him things like “is Uranus on google images” or “can you measure Uranus with a ruler”.
My personal favourite was “could there ever be investigative probes sent to Uranus?”.

Are you not getting anything done? Struggling with planning your life or do you just want a helping hand in the right direction? There’s an app for that! All mentioned apps are available for both iOS and andriod devices if nothing else is said.


Forest - an app where you plant a tree that will die if you leave the app - great for staying away from the phone! Although, it cost 0.99 for iPhone users.

Pomotodo - a timer set for 25 minutes of work, then a five minute break. It tracks your activity so you can see what you are spending time on which is really nice!

MyHomework - keeps track of all your assignments, classes and due dates!


Coffitivity - basically different coffe shop sounds, perfect when studying!

8tracks - make your own playlists or listen to other peoples nice playlists!

Relax melodies - exactly what it sounds like: relaxing melodies for studying or sleeping (because sleep is important)

Noizio - 15 different sounds (like coffeehouse and wawes) that you can mix togheter to cerate the perfect background sound! [thank you @quartherinesuniverse!!]

Calendars and to do-lists

Sunrise calendar - a simple, neat mobile calendar that does its job.

Planner - colour coded and gorgeous calendar + notebook + to do-list!

Todoist - a really powerful to do-list app!! You can plan ahead and set repetitive events, and it connects to other apps like google drive and sunrise calendar!

Solcalendar - a really nice calendar and to do-list! Also, you can add stickers to your schedule but it’s only available on Android phones. - simple and minimalistic to do-list maker! pretty similar to todoist.


Evernote - in this app you can make notebooks, organize articles and make to-do list for example, one of my favourites!

Google Keep - I love this app! It’s like small digital post it-notes right in your pocket!

OneNote - pretty similar to evernote, like a virtual notebook!

Mindly - the perefct app if you like to make mind maps, really nice interface too.

Don’t forget to check out my bullet journal mastepost too!

Inktober Day 13


Jacob feeding the mooncalves. This might be my favourite so far.

I actually had to google this prompt and it told me “wimmernd” (sth like subdued weeping) and also “wimmelnd/wuselnd” (swarming/scurrying) and since I’m having a hard time atm I chose the less depressing meaning.

On us the gods have set an evil destiny,
that we should be a singer’s theme
for generations to come.

Helen, Iliad


Hashimada minibang (2016) — Day 2: Acceptance/Denial

Continued from Day 1: Creation/Destruction.

Keep reading

An Intern’s Guide To: Interning

Yesterday I turned 19. Meaning today it has officially been one year since I claimed the title of intern. That’s one year of intern knowledge, and then some, that I would like to share with you. 

Let’s begin with a bit of background. I lost my intern virginity last summer. I started applying in spring and, to my surprise, heard back from all the magazines I applied to - bar one. But their Twitter pic hasn’t changed in a year so I’m not quite sure what’s going on there. I ended up becoming an editorial intern at two magazines. Both of different genres - I figured it’d be beneficial to  get a diversity of experience. The first was a fashion magazine and I absolutely loved it. It was the first magazine I set eyes on and I even modelled my entire CV around one of its covers (more on that later.) I enjoyed it so much that I re-arranged the dates of my next internship just so I could stay longer. I woke up every morning last summer looking forward to what my day had to offer. Even though I struggled to afford travelling into London everyday, and got achey eyes from hours in front of a laptop screen, I began each day with a flurry of butterflies in my stomach because I loved writing for them so much. It felt like the right fit from day one. Despite arriving 2 hours late on day one that is.

I was given so much freedom to write exactly how I wanted to — much different to my next internship, where despite the fact it was a much younger magazine, had a more traditional approach with its interns. Everything would get sent back with highlighted notes and once it was finally published, lost all remnants of its initial vitality, but in turn gained the slick and polished voice of an edited feature.  I did learn a lot from all that editing. Things they’d usually teach you in journalism school like “numbers under ten are expressed in words.” Not only did I learn a lot but met some really wonderful people.

Despite each internship’s differences, both editors seemed happy with my work and expressed they wished I could stay longer! I now write for the first magazine, which is beyond what I could’ve imagined when I began applying last year (have a read of my elated response to first-time publication here.) I’d like to stress that I had no contacts nor family members who have a clue about this industry. If I can do it, you most definitely can too! So from me to you, here’s how to become an intern.  

Find Your Own Experience.

High-key every intern’s #goals

Before writing your CV you need relevant things to fill it with. Instead of waiting for opportunity to knock on your door, why not make your own? With the Internet at your fingertips there is no excuse. Gaining experience and building a portfolio is as simple as e-mailing your favourite blog and asking to contribute an article. Starting your own blog and making sure it’s in tip-top shape when future employers decide to Google you, and sincerely reaching out to growing online platforms asking to write for them. In the beginning I built my portfolio through Twitter search. I would search key phrases like “bloggers wanted” or “writers wanted” and volunteer my services (@UKFashionIntern is fab for this). You’d be surprised how far a well-composed e-mail can get you! Experience wise, you really don’t need anything fancy, you just need to show employers that you’re competent in the basics. So e-mail the editor of your local paper and ask to shadow someone for a week, or get down to your local radio and volunteer your time for a few days. If you’re at school or university make use of all the opportunities to write for the magazine or paper. This is all classed as experience, will build your portfolio and get you suited for an internship.

Stand Out.


I think this is most important. Especially if you’re lacking in the experience department. It’s imperative to set yourself apart from all the other candidates who have the same or more experience than you. Two ways to get your application an eyebrow raise are your e-mail subject line and the aesthetic of your CV. Editors’ inboxes are filled with hundreds of e-mails a day so use your subject line to stand out from all the other intern e-mails. Make it short, concise but interesting so they have to read it. I’m not sure where I came up with mine, but I definitely did a ton of research, looked at lots of examples and steered away from the conventional. Think of it like a headline, but always ensure it’s appropriate. 

Don’t be afraid to get creative with your CV. Fashion and media are industries where creativity is celebrated after all, so you can afford to push boundaries with your application (although as was suggested to me by Heat’s Senior Editor, simplicity is often better). It’ll make you memorable and give you a chance to show your personality and how badly you want that internship. Think of the dozens of black and white word documents an editor receives then *boom* in comes your creative piece of curriculum vitae. At one of my internships, the editor showed my CV to the entire office and asked how I created it. I used photoshop (good way to showcase photoshop skills) in order to create an infographic CV. Infographics are a succinct means of getting your experience across, way more visual and fun to look at, and a great way to play on human psychology (psych student coming thru). Who wants to read through dozens of identical applications when you could present the same information through image, colour and an attractive aesthetic. Chances are they won’t be glossing over your CV. It’s different to the usual application so they’ll take note. If you dont know how to use photoshop - like me pre-CV - just google everything. Google is your friend.

Be as modest or as extra as you please

For infographic inspo I did a Google and Pinterest search for creative CVs. I saved my favourites and used them for inspiration on how to design my own. As mentioned in the intro, I based the colour scheme of my CV on the cover of the first magazine I applied to. Partly because the colours were soo beautiful, and because I wanted to impress them. I literally used a colour code finder to find the exact colours. If that doesn’t show how bad you want that internship I don’t know what could! A strong subject line and a pretty CV are bound to give you a good footing in the application process.

Here’s a buzzfeed link to CV ideas you could use for any job, not just creative ones

Use your Initiative/Be a Ninja.

Once you’ve got through the prelims and finally land that internship, it’s time to be on your A-game and stay on that A-game. Bring a notebook so you can take note of instructions, feedback and stay on track. It also makes you look like an eager beaver who’s ready to work. It’s important not just to do what you’re told, but to go beyond that. Do things that your editor didnt even ask or expect you to do. Make everyone’s life as easy as possible by doing more than you have to. So if you’re asked to write an article for online, write the tags and social media posts for it too. If you’re asked to research an interviewee organise your research in an easy-to-read format and suggest interview questions - even if you weren’t asked to. You must always be one step ahead. It’s important to be quick but not to sacrifice quality. So edit, edit, edit. You better be the most helpful and competent ninja that office has ever seen.

Be Present.

Carrie started as an intern. Who wouldn’t want to be Carrie?

Don’t be scared to contribute to discussions. An intern is still a part of the team so offer your ideas and when asked - dont be a neutral party - give your opinion. Be sure to make the most of your time at a publication and get to know people. A good conversation starter is to ask them questions about themselves. Like how they came to work there or any advice they could give you. Dont be a silent voice in the background, you’ve got to be a helping hand and a smiling face. Remember, these are the people giving you references and everyone seems to know each other in fashion, so they could recommend you to someone or even offer you a job based on how lovely you were during your stay.

Be a Nice Human.

UAL produced McQueen and Phoebe Philo. Their word is golden. 

This is integral in any field. Be nice and respectful to any and everyone you meet. I can’t tell you how many people I’ve met and googled when I got home only to realise how major they were. These are the people you could be working with one day or the key to your next opportunity. You need to be remembered as a pleasant and competent person because in order to advance, it really can be about who you know. So greet and say hello to everyone. Even if you’re shy and really awkward, you have to do it! Try to get as many contacts as you can and keep in touch. Whether that be e-mailing them for advice once, thanking them for your experience or offering your time to help them (I recently did this and ended up working at Topshop’s flagship for a few days - score!) This includes fellow interns. A lot of people in the industry started as interns - look at where they are now? Who’s to say that intern on the Mac next you won’t go on to work at a PR firm that might just be hiring, or recommend you when a last minute stylist assistant is needed? Just leave a good impression on everyone you meet, k?

In summary, get off your bottom and seek experience whether that be online or in your local area, get creative with your e-mail, cover letter and CV, always be one step ahead of your editor’s needs and treat everyone with upmost respect. Fashion and the media aren’t as mean as TV and film make them out to be. People tend to be very helpful. The opportunity is there you just have to be willing to go for it!

Now you’re equipped, go get that internship!

Yours truly,


Like the advice? Check out my previous How To’s:

How To Be Organised: From the Least Organised Student in Existence.

How To Revise: A-Level Edition