he's-dead-now

im on 3x05 in my rewatch and i swear to fucking god abby and jaha’s reunion that takes place outside of arkadia will never fail to make me yell. its such a funny scene. i’ve spent 20 minutes rewatching that moment alone because her face upon seeing jaha is just so hilarious, she is a walking “wtf”. not to mention the dramatic effect that comes with the fucking wind once we get to the ending.

like, the way she enters the scene n goes “theLONIOUS?”, because she hasn’t seen this man in over 3 months n probs thought he was dead by now

how she stares at him because what in the fuck is happening here its really him

then goes and checks up on ontan because she sees he is wounded, but at this point i have died 20 times already, because she also needs to look at jaha again since she really isn’t sure who she is actually seeing right now

and THEN, after she tells him that ontan is dead, jaha says “death is not the end”, smiles n adds “its good to see you abby”

and abby’s just *cue the wind*

i really like him

November 11, 2016 - Happy Birthday, Wally!

In which Wally reacts to his 22nd birthday exactly the same way I did.

(Also my 22nd birthday was just 6 days ago… we’re so close in age! Just another reason to love him.)

And because I know people are gonna call me out for being unrealistic, here’s an actual picture of how his 22nd birthday goes down, you sadists:

Casual reminder that this is the FIRST TIME Isak has complimented Even on his physical features.

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“What’s keeping Daryl strong is he’s a fighter, he’s a strong guy, he wants to see his friends again, he wants to go back to his old life, and he wants to fight this people. ”
                                  - Norman Reedus on Talking Dead for “The Cell”

I want an au with Iwaizumi being the leader of a husky sled and Oikawa as a scientist who has to do some research in this icy and snowy land and needs a scout to help him out. This is how he and Iwaizumi meet.

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Sessue Hayakawa (早川 雪洲, June 10, 1889 – November 23, 1973) was a Japanese Issei actor who starred in American, Japanese, French, German, and British films. Hayakawa was active at the outset of the American film industry. He was the first Asian actor to find stardom in the United States and Europe. He is the first Asian American as well as the first Japanese American movie star and the first Asian American leading man. His “broodingly handsome” good looks and typecasting as a sinister villain with sexual dominance made him a heartthrob among American women, and the first male sex symbol of Hollywood, several years in advance of Rudolph Valentino. During those early years, Hayakawa was as well known and as popular as Charlie Chaplin and Douglas Fairbanks, although today his name is largely unknown to the public.

His popularity, sex appeal, and extravagant lifestyle (e.g., his wild parties and his gold-plated Pierce-Arrow) may have fed tension within segments of American society and led to discriminatory stereotypes and the desexualization of Asian men in American productions, something that continues to today in Modern Hollywood, as exemplified by the controversial character of I.Y. Yunioshi in Breakfast At Tiffany’s. Hayakawa refused to adopt the negative stereotypes. He abandoned Hollywood for European cinema and there he was treated equally. Hayakawa’s friendships with American actors led him to return to Hollywood. He was one of the highest paid stars of his time, earning $5,000 per week in 1915, and $2 million per year through his own production company during the 1920s. He starred in over eighty movies, and two of his films stand in the United States National Film Registry. Of his English-language films, Hayakawa is probably best known for his role as Colonel Saito in the film The Bridge on the River Kwai, for which he received a nomination for Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor in 1957. He also appeared in the 1950 film Three Came Home and as the pirate leader in Disney’s Swiss Family Robinson in 1960. In addition to his film acting career, Hayakawa was a theatre actor, film and theatre producer, film director, screenwriter, novelist, martial artist, member of the French Resistance, and a Zen master.