picturered

So, they’re all getting power cords together for... like... some plot reason.

It’s almost the end of the episode, and I don’t really remember anymore. 

They have four cords: two purple, a red, and a light-green.

…which then become a red, two blues, and a dark-green.

And then start to multiply as he puts them in, turning from 4 into… uh… at least 7?

…and multiply more, and more…

…and moooooore…

…and then the 4 become 12, because logic goes out the window when Hanna-Barbera makes a cartoon.

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i want you so much (but i hate your guts)

Harry Styles/Louis Tomlinson

AU in which Louis gets accepted to play for the Manchester University Alpha-Beta Football Team. The only problem: Louis is actually an Omega. He is determined to make it big in the football world, though, and he can’t do that bound to an Omega team. With the help of a faked doctor’s certificate and some pretty strong suppressants he is ready to fight for his dream.

That Harry Styles (Alpha, second year and youngest football captain of the A-B team in ages) doesn’t seem to like him complicates matters, though.


This is still a Work in Progress!

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Sarah Charlesworth’s The Arc of Total Eclipse, February 26, 1979 from the Whitney’s collection belongs to her series Modern History, which examines how photographic images function within the editorial practices of newspapers. For this work, the artist selected as her subject front-page coverage from locales across the path of the 1979 solar eclipse over North America. Charlesworth removed all written language except for the mastheads in her actual-sized re-presentations of these 29 newspapers. Although they represent the same spectacle, the images vary, as do their size and position, depending on the publications’ photographers and editors and on the relative importance of the unseen articles sharing the page. The result is a visual allegory of how varied media perspectives contribute to an understanding of the world. Charlesworth remarked: “The eclipse interested me metaphysically, because there wasn’t any single image that was consistent, or even any single point in time represented. Each town along the eclipse path had its own experience of the same event.”