paul makes art

Daryl & Jesus -> “You’ll like them one day, Dixon.”

It was Paul who gave Maggie the camera. Daryl’s still pissed at him because of that. So now she just won’t stop taking pictures of them. The camera was actually meant for taking pictures of Hershel Jr. Well, she does take pictures of him ever so often, but she seems to have more fun pissing Daryl off with taking pictures of him…and Paul, of course. He’d love to burn them all, but of course Paul won’t let him. He supposedly fell in love with them. They’re scattered everywhere in their trailer. To that, he also loves giving every single one a fitting caption. Daryl thought about sleeping outside for the rest of his life, so that he never has to look at any of those pictures again. There was only one problem: Being away from this asshole hurts a hell lot more than having to look at those pictures 24/7.

With the Beatles explained
  • It Won't Be Long: proof that John would be happier if he were dating me (and not dead)
  • All I've Got to Do: 1963, second song on With the Beatles, nonfiction--all Lennon needed to do was whisper in someone's ear.
  • All My Loving: my dad loves this song
  • Don't Bother Me: George keeps saying he'll let me know when she's come home... as if I'm not flirting with him right now...
  • Little Child: I have fond memories of skipping this song (so why do I know all the words)
  • Till There Was You: what people sing when they hear the Beatles for the first time
  • Please Mr. Postman: 1963, seventh song on With the Beatles, fiction--all Lennon needed to do was, "call [her] on the phone, and [she'll] come running home." (citation: "All I've Got to Do", Lennon-McCartney)
  • Roll Over Beethoven: jammin', but inherently flawed because Beethoven was a rocker
  • You Really Got A Hold On Me: what people sing when they hear the Beatles for the second time
  • I Wanna Be Your Man: that's what literally everyone wants
  • Devil in Her Heart: George gets 3 songs on this album and he doesn't get that much love again until Revolver, 5 albums after this one
  • Not A Second Time: finding out Paul had another band after the Beatles
  • Money (That's What I Want): that's what he wants
  • cover art: The Beatles' heads get progressively smaller...

Daryl & Jesus -> “I love everything about you, except how you feel about yourself.”

“You’ve actually no idea, right?”

“No idea ‘bout what?”

“Your worth.”

“ I ain’t worth shit.”

“Stop that. That’s exactly what I meant. Stop saiyng that, stop thinking that. You’re worth so much. You hear me? Daryl, you hear me?” 

He just looked away, not saying anything. 

“No, no, no, you look at me! Come on, look at me, Daryl!”

He didn’t, he wasn’t even thinking about it. 

So Paul saw no other way than putting his hand to Daryl’s chin and making him look at him. 

His face close to Daryl’s, he said:

“Your family, they love you. They’d die for you, they’d kill for you..they probably already did. What you have here is everything I’ve ever wanted..a family who loves you the way you are. Rick, Maggie, Tara, Carol, they love you, Daryl. They’d do anything for you. You get that? I hope you do, I want you to, because that’s just..that’s..” His voice broke. “..that’s..I just want you to, alright? The love they give to you is what you deserve and what you need to accept. It’s precious. Keep it save. You are such a wonderful person, Daryl. I’ve never met anyone like you before. You just..I can’t even believe you’re real. I sound like an idiot, but it’s true. I keep thinking “How the hell is this man even real?” And I promise you, I’ll keep telling you this until you believe it…or until you punch me so hard that I’ll die of brain damage. But I’m sure it’ll be the first one.”

(i used @edenmo122‘s edit once again as a reference.)

Master and Commander (2003). During the Napoleonic Wars, a brash British captain pushes his ship and crew to their limits in pursuit of a formidable French war vessel around South America.

A good seafaring film about a man on a mission is a dime a dozen, but what elevates this film beyond it is the time and gravitas it devotes to building the relationship between Russell Crowe’s Captain Jack Aubrey and Paul Bettany’s Doctor Stephen Maturin. It’s wonderfully told, and it gives an epic film a beating heart. 7/10.