mary ann jackson

Percy Jackson Headcanon

Originally posted by scorilyisotp

Percy and Annabeth would have a daughter around the age of 23, a college mishap turning into the start of a beautiful family. It would take Annabeth a bit to fully understand how a baby has needs, turns out all those parenting books were crap compared to the real thing. Percy, however, was a natural at caring for their newborn daughter. This caused their daughter to become a daddy’s girl very quickly and surprisingly, she also had inherited her father’s ability to talk to sea life and bend water(only a small amount). By the age of 4 she was causing the house to flood because of a temper tantrum, Percy cleaning up the mess with his own abilities as Annabeth questioned why she had to fall in love with a water boy. It was odd though, it was as if their daughter were a mini Annabeth with Percy’s powers, the curly blonde hair paired with gray eyes were almost identical to her mother’s. Mahala Ann-Marie Jackson was spoiled to death by her father who always had a soft spot for curly blondes with grey eyes.


Elizabeth I in TV and film, from Bernhardt to Blanchett – in pictures

Sarah Bernhardt

Shot in Paris in 1912, Les Amours d’Elisabeth, Reine d’Angleterre or The Loves of Elizabeth, Queen of England was a short four-reel French silent film based on the love affair between Elizabeth I of England and the Earl of Essex.

Photograph: Everett Collection/Rex.

Flora Robson

The Sea Hawk was a 1940 American Warner Bros. feature film starring Errol Flynn as privateer defending his interests against the Armada.

Photograph: Moviestore Collection/Rex.

Bette Davis

The Virgin Queen was a 1955 DeLuxe Color historical swashbuckler in CinemaScope focusing on the relationship between Elizabeth and Sir Walter Raleigh, and was the second time Davis played the English monarch; the first was 1939’s The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex.

Photograph: Moviestore Collection/Rex.

Glenda Jackson

Elizabeth R was a BBC TV drama serial of six 85-minute plays starring Glenda Jackson. It was first broadcast on BBC2 from February to March 1971.

Photograph: Everett Collection/Rex.

Miranda Richardson

Elizabeth I was portrayed hilariously as Queenie in the 1985 BBC comedy sitcom Blackadder Part II.

Photograph: BBC.

Anne-Marie Duff

The Virgin Queen, from 2006, explored her whole life, from days of fear as a potential victim of her sister’s terror; through her great love affair with Robert Dudley into her years of triumph over the Armada, and finally her old age and enigmatic relationship with the Earl of Essex.

Photograph: BBC.

Cate Blanchett

The 1998 feature film Elizabeth is loosely based on the early years of Elizabeth I’s reign.

Photograph: Sipa Press/Rex.

Helen Mirren

Elizabeth in the TV serial Elizabeth I, for Channel 4 and HBO, for which she received an Emmy Award in 2005.

Photograph: Channel 4.

Cate Blanchett 

The sequel to 1998’s Elizabeth, the 2007 feature Elizabeth: The Golden Age covered the later part of her reign.

Photograph: Universal/Allstar.

Vanessa Redgrave

Columbia Pictures’ 2011 Anonymous presents Lord Oxford as the true author of William Shakespeare’s plays, and dramatizes events around the succession to Queen Elizabeth I, and the Earl of Essex’s rebellion against her.

Photograph: Columbia Pictures.

Anita Dobson

The BBC has announced that Anita Dobson will play Queen Elizabeth I in the dramatic reconstruction forArmada, a BBC2 documentary series airing this spring.

Photograph: Mark Edger/BBC/PA.



Image: Mary Ann Jackson, Alan “Farina” Hoskins, Joe Cobb, Harry Spear, Jean Darling and Bobby “Wheezer” Hutchins in a 1929 Our Gang comedy, later to be known as The Little Rascals. (CBS via Getty Images) y

The kids in the Our Gang comedies, also known as The Little Rascals, enjoyed as long a run on screen as anyone, starting in 1922. The child actors would age out of the comedies, and they’d be replaced. But there was this constant: While most of the gang were white, there was always at least one black child in the cast. Author Julia Lee dug deep into the lives of the African-American actors who performed in Our Gang, and she’s written a book about them called Our Gang: A Racial History Of The Little Rascals.

‘Our Gang’ Chronicles Lives Of African-American Actors In 'The Little Rascals’

Our Gang members, Halloween, 1930s. Front row, from left: Dorothy De Borba and Bobby ‘Wheezer’ Hutchins. Back row, from left: Norman 'Chubby’ Chaney, Allen 'Farina’ Hoskins, Jackie Cooper, Mary Ann Jackson, and Pete the Pup.