Oh man, sorry for being inactive for awhile! Haven’t really been feeling like myself this past week and I can sense a little bit of artblock working through my brain recently. Uuuuugh, forgive me guys ;3; 

Here’s some doodles to make up for it! (;w;)/

"Two Seals Fighting Over A Grape"
  • (Tony and Pepper snogging on a rooftop)
  • (Tony pulls away)
  • Tony: This is weird
  • Pepper: No it's not weird.
  • Tony: It's ok right? ok, run that by me again.
  • (Snog some more then--)
  • Rhodey: I think it's weird.
  • Tony:
  • Pepper:
  • Rhodey: You guys look like two seals fighting over a grape..
  • Pepper: I had just quit--
  • Tony: Yeah--
  • Rhodey: You guys dont have to do that i heard the whole thing.
  • Tony: You should get lost.
  • Rhodey: I was here first. Get a roof.
  • mbf me;
  • reblog pls;
  • send me an ask telling me about your favorite character(s) or ship; 
  • I’m also looking for good hanluke and tony/rhodney fics to read, so pls send me a rec or two if you know any;
  • blacklist ‘blogrates for ts’ if you wish to avoid them

format under the cut:

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At the Ahmadu Bello University in northern Nigeria a mud structure built in the style of the Hausa architecture encloses amodest open air stage and auditorium, which served as the home of theater and the performing arts named “Mud Theater”. In the 1980s and 1990s the theater like much of the University came under the influence of anti-imperialism and Marxism and saw great inspiration from several post-colonolial scholars such as Franz Fanon, Mariama Ba, Walter Rhodney, Edward Said, Ngugi Wa’Thiongo and although deceitfully simple, it’s seen great moments of creativity. The theater including its plays bore a Pan-African outlook and had freedom as well as development as it’s chore ideas. In an attempt to motivate Zaria’s community to take action against its appalling state of poverty- one visible despite the oil money that flowed through the land, students would organize plays , usually revolving the themes of poverty and community development and offer this “political entertainment” in which the community could recognize itself. | Zaria state, #Nigeria | © of Steven Erlich #Cultureartsociety

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