• Erik: *takes a deep breath*
  • Erik: I lo-
  • Raven, Emma, Azazel, Janos or anyone who has spent five seconds around Erik ever: yes, you love Charles Xavier, I know, you love Charles Xavier so much, he's your precious baby, you love him so much, you just love Charles Xavier, I kNOW, you love Charles Xavier you fucking love Charles Xavier ok I know, I get it, YOU LOVE CHARLES XAVIER. I GET IT.

His sisters Arya and Sansa would marry the heirs of other great houses and go south as mistress of castles of their own. But what place could a bastard hope to earn?

  • Asiakas kävelee ostoskorin kanssa (ehkä kolme asiaa) ja juo samalla (jo puolillaan oleva pullo) kivennäisvettä. Hän asettaa kaikki ostokset hihnalle ja vielä sen pullonkin.
  • Minä: Nii, onko tämä nyt siis täältä?
  • Asiakas: Nii avasin sen tuossa äsken, oli nii hirvee jano.
  • Minä: Aha...
  • Asiakas 2 (jonossa): Meilläpäin yleensä ensin maksetaan ja sitte vasta käytetään. En tiijjä miten siellä etelässä sitte.
  • Minä: *puren poskea etten nauraisi*

Blessing u all


@ghostofanonpast @robbielosthiscake @afaebae @lowkey-rotten @raisinbranagh @runningfromexplosions 

Thanks and many blessings to @officiallazytown for the names of these wonderful interpreters! 
Robbie Rotten — Jano Herrera
Sportacus — Eduardo Kacheroff
I did know Robbie was Jano but damn I was one article away of finding that Sportacus was Eduardo and yes I agree that it’s hard to find stuff about this wonderful man


Think about the avocados you mash for your Super Bowl guacamole, or the fresh tomatoes you enjoy in the winter. There’s a good chance they came from Mexico.

Our southern neighbor is the United States’ leading supplier of fresh produce, providing 70 percent of the fresh vegetables we import and more than 40 percent of our fresh fruit imports. That trade has boomed since NAFTA — the North American Free Trade Agreement — was signed in 1994.

President Trump’s repeated campaign threats to pull out of NAFTA and impose a tax on Mexican imports have caused jitters for Wholesum and other businesses on both sides of the U.S.-Mexico border.

Amid Talk Of Tariffs, What Happens To Companies That Straddle The Border?

Photos by Elissa Nadworny/NPR