passion burning

SuperCorp FanFic Rec List

I’ve been reading fanfics for years and every once in a while, I will stumble upon a fantastic writer. Their stories not only providing phenomenal plots/storylines but convey emotions and humor throughout. I applaud you if your story can make me laugh out loud at 2 in the morning. 

I decided to dedicate my top ten list to my favorite fanfic writer, SilentRain91.   I completely fell in love with all of these stories and you will too. 

Keep reading

*markiplier starts playing oneshot*

me *kneels and fold my hands* Dear father in heaven please dont let the millions of people seeing the videos hate on it by saying it’s an Undertale clone, because it’s a beautiful, clever game in it’s own right made by incredibly talented, clever, artistic people, and the original version that changed my fucking life came out in 2014

mlmtaekwoon  asked:

y'all know I dislike gd with a burning passion but the hets ain't completely allowed him they've gotta share him like,,, we don't have to have full responsibility over his racist ass but I'm telling you,, that man isn't straight the hets can't just have him (none of this makes any sense probably lmao)

He keeps fucking up,,,but he ain’t no hetero 😡 I don’t want him too close neither but I won’t let the straights have him

-fiore

anonymous asked:

Orange, Brown, Pink, Red

ORANGE = I don’t like your blog.

BROWN = I don’t like you.

PINK = I think you are unattractive.

RED = I hate you with a burning passion.

Oh, I’m sorry you feel that way then.

It sounds silly, but to Bruce Bridgeman – and probably only Bruce Bridgeman – Hugo was a legitimately life-changing film. Watching it literally helped him see again.

Bridgeman was born with partially impaired stereovision – better known as “lazy eye” – wherein one’s eyes have a tendency to drift independently, making your brain unable to accurately process depth. But when Bruce saw Hugo in 3D, he was not only able to see the “depth” in the film, but he also came out of the theater suddenly able to perceive, in his words, “a riot of depth” in the outside world.

This sudden dramatic breakthrough did have scientific precedent. A 2011 study documenting five people with impaired stereovision who later learned to see in 3D concluded that people “were most likely to have a breakthrough if the stereoscopic images were reinforced by monocular cues like relative size and shading.” In short, Hugo was so effective at creating the illusion of depth that it helped Bridgeman’s mind establish the necessary synaptic connections to bridge the gap to fully-functioning stereovision.

5 True Stories About Films (Too Far Fetched For Movie Plots)