perfect eleanor

Book collage on Fangirl by rainbowrowell - TAKE 2!

So, I made a Fangirl book collage way back when I first read the book (and fell completely and madly in love with it) and I’ve been wanting to redo the design for quite a while now because I really hate it I feel like maybe I’ve got a bit better at doing them?

Changed up the colours to reflect the AMAZING Collector’s Editions that came out earlier this year. I like it a lot more than the original, hope you guys do too!


You can see the crappy old version of the Fangirl print HERE

Attachments book collage (I’ll also be redoing this one pretty soonish, because I also hate it I originally made it in a huge rush to get Rainbow to sign it)

Eleanor & Park book collage 

Landline book collage



You can see the whole collection of my book collages HERE


…I hate that sadness in your eyes
But Angie, Angie, ain’t it time we said good-bye?

With no loving in our souls and no money in our coats
You can’t say we’re satisfied

But Angie, I still love you, baby
Ev'rywhere I look I see your eyes
There ain’t a woman that comes close to you
Come on Baby, dry your eyes

But Angie, Angie, ain’t it good to be alive?
Angie, Angie, they can’t say we never tried


“Baby I’m, dancing in the dark

with you between my arms

Demelza/Hugh spoiler

In the interviews the actors have already anticipated that Demelza’s betrayal with Hugh will only be because of Ross’ fault and that he deserved it. Certainly never criticize the true queen who never does anything wrong, even though she is the betrayer in this case *roll eyes*


The Academy Award for Best Story (1930-1957)

From the Oscar’s conception until its 29th year, the Academy awarded screenwriters for story in addition to the Best Adapted Screenplay category. Best Original Screenplay was introduced in 1940 but in 1957 was combined with Original Screenplay into one category.

16 women have won oscars for screenwriting in these two categories that still exist today, and of those 16 only one woman, Ruth Prawer Jhabvala, has won twice. However, it is important to recognize the four women that won for Best Story out of the 26 total films that received the award. 

  • Frances Marion and Leonard Praskins - The Champ (1931)
    • The first woman to win in this category, Frances Marion was also the first woman to win Best Adapted Screenplay for The Big House in 1930, and the first woman to ever receive an Academy Award for screenwriting in any category. Not to mention, she was the first writer - male or female - to win two Academy Awards. She was and remains the only woman to have won in multiple screenwriting categories. Marion worked as a journalist in World War I and learned screenwriting from pioneer film director Lois Weber. She directed and occasionally acted, appearing in several of Mary Pickford’s early films. She is credited with writing 300 scripts and over 130 produced films.
  • Eleanore Griffin and Dore Schary - Boys Town (1938)
    • Boys Town was Griffin’s greatest success during her nearly 30 year career as a screenwriter, despite it being one of her very first forays into the art. Before Griffin could establish a strong foothold in Hollywood, the studio system and vertical integration came into full force and pushed women out of major positions behind the scenes, particularly in screenwriting. 
  • Clemence Dane - Vacation from Marriage (1945)
    • Clemence Dane was the only woman to have won this category alone. Dane was a novelist, playwright, and screenwriter, and co-wrote such scripts as the 1935 Anna Karenina starring Greta Garbo. Dane wrote more than 30 plays and 16 novels. 
  • Edna Anhalt and Edward Anhalt - Panic in the Streets (1950)
    • Anhalt wrote for ten years between 1947 and 1957 with her husband Edward Anhalt. Two years after her win for Eliza Kazan’s Panic in the Streets, she was nominated again for The Sniper. Edna retired shortly after divorcing Edward Anhalt, the two had been writing partners for 20 years.

pre asoiaf meme  ♔  Catelyn Stark

“…And when Brandon was murdered and Father told me I must wed his brother, I did so gladly, though I never saw Ned’s face until our wedding day. I gave my maidenhood to this solemn stranger and sent him off to his war and his king and the woman who bore him his bastard, because I always did my duty.”