anonymous asked:

Sabrina does all these cute ass name puns with Cheryl like "ur as merry as a cherry" and "you're the bomb!" All the time and Cheryl can never do it back bc what the fuck kinda name is Sabrina but then one day Cheryl is cuddling with Sabrina watching a Disney movie and she's like "you've got me under your spell, man!" And Cheryl is just so proid of herself and Sabrina is like holy shit that's genius I love you and theyre both just so happy please riverdale save my gay soul

Riverdale needs to turn into the Chebrina show please and thank you

episodes: Revenge Of The Sith

The title in itself allowed us to know in what kind of direction George Lucas’ last Star Wars movie was about to take us. After eleven years of work (Lucas started writing Episode I in 1994), Lucas finally released the movie which would show how Anakin Skywalker turned into Darth Vader.

One thing I really appreciate about Lucas’ depiction of Anakin’s fall is the brutal honesty in itself. Anakin falls for being overly egoistic, putting his own need of Padmé over everything and everyone else – including Padmé’s own begging to stop. Anakin falls as a result of his greed, his desire to achieve the ultimate power of immortality. And there are no excuses made, which unfortunately happens all to often with beloved characters. Lucas was carefully trying to prevent the notion that Anakin’s fall would be somehow an “accident” or a situation where Anakin was “trying to do the right thing until it was too late”. No, Anakin was determined to save Padmé and keep the things he loves and learn the needed power at all costs. He tried to do the right thing and keep nobody harmed as long as it was possible for him, but at some point he had to make a choice and he did decide to save Padmé – at the expense of other lives, if necessary.

Naturally, there were parts of the audience which felt they had no chance to feel or root for Anakin. I can understand them, but Lucas certainly didn’t try to achieve that anybody with a functional moral system would sympathize with Anakin in the second half of this film or consider his horrible action understandable. What we should feel is the loss of potential that Anakin is, the fact that someone so gifted and so “pure” from birth was losing his way and going down a path of incredicle darkness. We should feel the general idea of wanting to keep the ones we love, but also understand that there are limits for us to interfere with the natural course of events. Those are the ideas and questions that Episode III risis and we should think about and sympathize with. Were are not supposed to sympathize with Anakin’s actions to the end, though.

The characters we are instead supposed to sympathize with til the end in Revenge Of The Sith are Obi-Wan and Padmé, with both of them having to cope with the fact that there husband and friend has turned to the dark side and into a monster. The sense of betrayal, of lost innocence and the believe in someone next to you that’s being disappointed. Taking all this into account, Anakin’s turn and the pain and suffering that it brought over the galaxy - but in particular also to the people that cared for him - made Padmé’s last words, her faith in the good in Anakin, all the more effective and powerful.

Those very last scenes of Padmé dying were also characteristic for the film’s strong focus on editing techniques. Even more than with most of the other films, Episode III really came into its final shape in the editing process. The juxtaposition of Padmé’s death, Anakin’s rebirth as Darth Vader and the birth of the twins is a groundbreaking achievement just as the very powerful contrasting juxtaposition of the very personal fight between Anakin and Obi-Wan and the much more galactic showdown between Master Yoda and Darth Sidious. There is also the breathtakingly fascinating Ruminations Scene, which cuts back and forth between Anakin in the Jedi Council’s chamber brooding about his dilemma and Padmé’s probable death and Padmé feeling Anakin’s unrest and the significance of the moment until Anakin turns his back on the sun only to head into a very dark future. The Order 66 is another brilliantly editied scene showing the death of Jedi Knights across the galaxy. The cuts to a more and more devestated Yoda during Anakin’s turn scene are just as effective and the transition from Obi-Wan and Padmé starting to come to terms with Anakin’s change and the sparkling fontain to Anakin’s remorseful tears on a hellish planet with boiling lava. Episode III is an exercise of creating a movie – and emotion - in post-production.

Revenge Of The Sith also marked the end to a trilogy that started six years earlier with The Phantom Menace. Gone the light and innocent tone of the trilogy’s opener, moved from the broody and melancholic mood of a Attack Of The Clones to the sheer darkness and sadness of Episode III’s last hour. It’s an incredible shift of tone, and what’s lost becomes obvious. Lost is variety, art, beauty and innocence in the galaxy. Jar Jar has been pushed aside, there is no room for a as different and pure at heart as him. Individualism, truly expressed by the Naboo’s culture and design in Episode I, has been slowly eradicated throughout Episode II and up to the end of Episode III. We moved from Naboo’s sunlit green grass at the end of Episode I to Episode II’s smoggy orange Geonosian sand and finally Mustafar’s black ashes where Obi-Wan picks up Anakin’s lightsaber. We moved from a movie spending most of it’s time in daylight to a movie filled with darkness and from a Senate filled in daylight to a nightime Senate and finally a Senate in twilight.

Generally, it’s remarkable how well Episode III completed the trilogy’s story – especially Anakin’s. Anakin, who was shown in Episode I as a young boy with the strength to leave his mother on a desert planet and then in Episode II as a young man losing his mother again, is another time faced with the challenge of a threatening loss. Speaking from the point of view of immoral logic, Anakin’s behaviour was perfectly reasonable. After all, he did show the strength to let go of his mother – only to reunite with her witnessing her death and a broken promise (“I will come back and save you, Mom.”) hurting his conscience. He left his mother, following the Jedi’s teachings. He didn’t try to save her when he was dreaming about her, following the Jedi’s order. It led to death, pain and suffering – for him. He came too late to save her, so what’s more reasonable than trying to save Padmé before things happen to her in the first place when the very same dreams occur? It’s immoral logic and – following centuries of storytelling – Lucas certainly used that lost morality in Anakin in order to put him into the context of a selffulfilling prophecy in which the protagonist actually creates the very situation he was so desperately trying to avoid. Anakin causes Padmé death, and is consequentally punished, having to live in his own very distinct prison. This, however, was all really only possible because the first two episodes provided a lot of background and build-up.

The same can be said about Palpatine’s rise to power. Episode I told the part of Palpatine’s story about him climbing to Chancellorship, exploiting a crisis of his own creation. In Episode II, Palpatine used a conflict which he controlled on both sides to initiate and fuel a war which would eliminate a lot of Jedi and attack the foundation of the Republic. In Episode III, we finally got the very exciting part of the story where everything comes together and Palpatine announces the Empire. Completely in line with the movies’ strength in the editing department, that political culimation was beautifully intercut with Anakin’s growing absorption of the dark side. Episode III shows Palpatine’s last step to dictatorship and the scene of him declaring the Empire perfectly intercut with his student, Anakin, wiping out his now redundant former allies, the Separatists. Making the whole thing even more exciting, the sequence is also connected to the Jedi (Obi-Wan and Yoda) learning the truth in the Jedi Temple, which leads them to their own perceived Chosen One. The transition from Obi-Wan’s shock at the murders and his paralyzed question about “who could have done this” to Anakin’s current slaughtering in the windshadow of Palpatine’s senate speech is particularly resonating. Padmé’s wearily realization of what’s happening proides the scene with a thoughtful finish: “So this is how liberty dies, with thunderous applause.”.There is just an incredible sense of momentum when Anakin’s path towards darkness and Palpatine’s rise to power became one in the moment when Anakin physically destoys the Separatists while Palpatine much more non-violently destroys the Senate and democracy.

Conceptionally, Episode III had the most rewarding part of the Prequel Trilogy’s story and as it turned out, the ultimate result that is Revenge Of The Sith was worth giving George Lucas 28 years to complete it.

OK OK, just think about one thing guys. Kakashi and Iruka getting toghether, and Naruto is just running around like oh senseis! Who is paying The ramen this time. And like whispering to people when kakashi and iruka have a cute moment, like you see Them? Thats my senseis, he is saying this all proud and stuff. And and….. so many kakairu feels!

so i explained larry to my 11 year old brother and he’s like yeah whatever idc and im like sigh ok u do u and so its 4am and he walks into my room w the most bloodshot eyes and his ipad in hand and he whispers “why?” and drops the ipad on my bed and i see his search history and it is all freddieismyqueen, gossip smile, top iconic larry moments, tina, eleanor and gretchen, favourite ziam and larry moments, 1d video diaries: larry, bianca ships, why larry tattoos are important, how harry styles is a part of the illuminati, larry fic masterpost, best larry blogs and i s2g i have never been so proud in my life i hope the larry gods feel the same


Humpty sharma ki dulhania- Part 1

this is nothing but

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