s bucks

anonymous asked:

Can you do some Jally ship HC's? :0c

YES THANK YOU

*okay so……. Dally had confessed to Johnny at Buck’s
*he had been so angry and was just ready to get the confession over with
*“Hey Johnny, I love you. Like a boyfriend. If you don’t like it, then fuck off I guess"
*“But I do like it…“
*“WAIT FOR REAL”
*Dally was actually really fucking relieved
*he thought he would’ve lost his best friend and crush forever

*they had their first date at a diner
*Dally payed, of course

*they had their first kiss in a tree???
*Johnny had climbed into a tree
*“Hey Dal, if you climb up here… I’ll kiss you!“
*he was up in that tree in 0.4 seconds….. hoo boy
*he made out with him…. like.. a lot
*that caused them to fall out of the damn tree
*Dally broke Johnny’s fall
*Dally broke his goddamn leg
*“DALLY YOUR LEG ISN’T SUPPOSED TO BEND LIKE THAT”
*“I’m fine, babe…… please take me to the hOSPITAL"

*Johnny is literally all over Dally 25/8
*Dally could be sitting down on the couch and Johnny just strolls over and sits on his lap
*the gang doesn’t mind them two being together
*they’re mostly scared of what Dally will do if they say anything
*PDA PDA PDA!!!!!

*Johnny will steal Dally’s jacket and wear it all day
*Dally tried to do the same with his jacket………. it did not fit

*if Johnny ever gets threatened by a Soc, you know who’s gonna beat the Soc’s a s s
*“I don’t want you to hurt nobody!!“
*“Baby, they threatened you. I’m gonna beat the shit out of them”

*Dally likes to share cigarettes with Johnny

*Dally first got Johnny to try and drink a beer
*after the first few sips, he threw up
*it tasted disgusting!!!!! to him
*Dally apologised a million goddamn times after

*Johnny likes to cuddle up on the couch and watch late night cheesy movies with Dally
*when Johnny smiles, it brightens Dally’s whole day

*Dally loves to see his cute little crooked teeth!!!
*Johnny absolutely HATES his teeth and his smile
*one time, he actually flipped off Dally bc he kept complimenting him on his teeth
*Dally was impressed, for the most part

*Dally is actually super gentle and thoughtful when it comes to dating Johnny
*he knows how rough Johnny has it at his home and he wished and wished he could let him move into Buck’s
*one day, it finally happened
*Johnny cried happy tears that day.

THANK YOU SO MUCH FOR ASKING!!!!!

  1. “To Kill a Mockingbird” by Harper Lee
  2. “Pride and Prejudice” by Jane Austen
  3. “The Diary of Anne Frank” by Anne Frank
  4. “1984” by George Orwell
  5. Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone" by J.K. Rowling
  6. “The Lord of the Rings” (1-3) by J.R.R. Tolkien
  7. “The Great Gatsby” by F. Scott Fitzgerald
  8. “Charlotte’s Web” by E.B. White
  9. “The Hobbit” by J.R.R. Tolkien
  10. “Little Women” by Louisa May Alcott
  11. “Fahrenheit 451” by Ray Bradbury
  12. “Jane Eyre” by Charlotte Bronte
  13. “Animal Farm” by George Orwell
  14. “Gone with the Wind” by Margaret Mitchell
  15. “The Catcher in the Rye” by J.D. Salinger
  16. “The Book Thief” by Markus Zusak
  17. “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” by Mark Twain
  18. “The Hunger Games” by Suzanne Collins
  19. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett
  20. “The Lion, the Witch, and the Wadrobe” by C.S. Lewis
  21. The Grapes of Wrath” by John Steinbeck
  22. “The Lord of the Flies” by William Golding
  23. “The Kite Runner” by Khaled Hosseini
  24. “Night” by Elie Wiesel
  25. “Hamlet” by William Shakespeare
  26. “A Wrinkle in Time” by Madeleine L'Engle
  27. “Of Mice and Men” by John Steinbeck
  28. “A Tale of Two Cities” by Charles Dickens
  29. “Romeo and Juliet” by William Shakespeare
  30. “The Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy” by Douglas Adams
  31. “The Secret Garden” by Frances Hodgson Burnett
  32. “A Christmas Carol” by Charles Dickens
  33. “The Little Prince” by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry
  34. “Brave New World” by Aldous Huxley
  35. “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows” by J.K. Rowling
  36. “The Giver” by Lois Lowry
  37. “The Handmaid’s Tale” by Margaret Atwood
  38. “Where the Sidewalk Ends” by Shel Silverstein
  39. “Wuthering Heights” Emily Bronte
  40. “The Fault in Our Stars” by John Green
  41. “Anne of Green Gables” by L.M. Montgomery
  42. “The Adventures of Tom Sawyer” by Mark Twain
  43. “Macbeth” by William Shakespeare
  44. “The Girl with a Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larrson  
  45. “Frankenstein” by Mary Shelley
  46. “The Holy Bible: King James Version”
  47. “The Color Purple” by Alice Walker
  48. “The Count of Monte Cristo” by Alexandre Dumas
  49. “A Tree Grows in Brooklyn” by Betty Smith
  50. “East of Eden” by John Steinbeck
  51. “Alice in Wonderland” by Lewis Carroll
  52. “In Cold Blood” by Truman Capote
  53. “Catch-22” by Joseph Heller
  54. “The Stand” by Stephen King
  55. “Outlander” by Diana Gabaldon
  56. “Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban” by J.K. Rowling
  57. “Enders Game” by Orson Scott Card
  58. “Anna Karenina” by Leo Tolstoy
  59. “Watership Down” by Richard Adams
  60. “Memoirs of a Geisha” by Arthur Golden
  61. “Rebecca” by Daphne du Maurier
  62. “A Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin
  63. “Great Expectations” by Charles Dickens
  64. “The Old Man and the Sea” by Ernest Hemingway
  65. “The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes” (#3) by Arthur Conan Doyle
  66. “Les Misérables” by Victor Hugo
  67. “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince” by J.K. Rowling
  68. “Life of Pi” by Yann Martel
  69. “The Scarlet Letter” by Nathaniel Hawthorne
  70. “Celebrating Silence: Excerpts from Five Years of Weekly Knowledge” by Sri Sri Ravi Shankar
  71. “The Chronicles of Narnia” by C.S. Lewis
  72. “The Pillars of the Earth” by Ken Follett
  73. “Catching Fire” by Suzanne Collins
  74. “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” by Roald Dahl
  75. “Dracula” by Bram Stoker
  76. “The Princess Bride” by William Goldman
  77. “Water for Elephants” by Sara Gruen
  78. “The Raven” by Edgar Allan Poe
  79. “The Secret Life of Bees” by Sue Monk Kidd
  80. “The Poisonwood Bible: A Novel” by Barbara Kingsolver
  81. “One Hundred Years of Solitude” by Gabriel Garcí­a Márquez
  82. “The Time Traveler’s Wife” by Audrey Niffenegger
  83. “The Odyssey” by Homer
  84. “The Good Earth (House of Earth #1)” by Pearl S. Buck
  85. “Mockingjay (Hunger Games #3)” by Suzanne Collins
  86. “And Then There Were None” by Agatha Christie
  87. “The Thorn Birds” by Colleen McCullough
  88. “A Prayer for Owen Meany” by John Irving
  89. “The Glass Castle” by Jeannette Walls
  90. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot
  91. “Crime and Punishment” by Fyodor Dostoyevsky
  92. “The Road” by Cormac McCarthy
  93. “The Things They Carried” by Tim O'Brien
  94. “Siddhartha” by Hermann Hesse
  95. “Beloved” by Toni Morrison
  96. “Slaughterhouse-Five” by Kurt Vonnegut
  97. “Cutting For Stone” by Abraham Verghese
  98. “The Phantom Tollbooth” by Norton Juster
  99. “The Brothers Karamazov” by Fyodor Dostoyevsky
  100. “The Story of My Life” by Helen Keller
2

The view from the London Eye just hours before the awful events of yesterday, and this morning watching the news. We had a voucher so we went and once we got back on the tube it was all unfolding. I’ve never really been this close to it before and it is sad, and scary, but mostly we all have to keep being brave, stay together and know that one day terror attacks will be in the past. London friends, stay safe and look after each other. I love this city so much n hate to see it hurting

anonymous asked:

Does Steve ever yell at YOU about not taking risks?

friday has politely provided an audio transcript, since i felt it would be the most effective way to answer this question.

5/4/17, 18:00

S: Bucky, I can’t believe you went after that giant squid alone like that! You could’ve died!

B: Wouldn’t be the first time–

S: How could you be so reckless?!

B; –probably wouldn’t be the last. I’m just following your fine example, Stevie. 

S: I’m being serious, Buck! I can’t believe you did that!

B: And I couldn’t believe you were dumb enough to go after that MegaSharkaphant on your own in central park last week, but you did!

S: You and the chainsaw-hands robot! Two weeks ago!

B: That was last month, Mr. I-Can-Handle-This-Alien-Bugdog-Swarm-On-My-Own, and I had backup!

S: Then the time with the sorcerer and the statue of President Washington!

B: Fine! Then the SIXTEEN ORANGE KNITWEAR MONSTERS!!

S: YOU SWORE YOU’D NEVER BRING UP THE SIXTEEN ORANGE KNITWEAR MONSTERS

Title: Two Young Deer in a Forest
Artist: Rosa Bonheur
Date:
c. 1880
Medium: Oil on Canvas
Size: 26 x 21 ¾ inches
Description: “Judging from her numerous paintings of them, deer were among Bonheur’s most popular subjects. According to the artist, her own interest in this theme began when she moved to By, where her property backed onto the Fontainebleau Forest, which then had a large deer population. She liked to track deer or lie in wait for them at night so she could observe their customary behavior, later sketching from memory what she had seen. Perhaps the example of Landseer was inspirational, for Bonheur expressed enthusiasm for his famous painting of deer. Her first deer paintings fate from the 1860s, a decade when the French Realist Gustave Courbet (1819-1877) frequently treated this subject. At the 1867 Paris Universal Exposition, she exhibited Deer in Repose (Detroit Institute of Arts) and Family of Deer Crossing the Summit of the Long Rocks (Forest of Fontainebleu, 1865, location unknown). In 1877 she built a pen for a doe and stag she used as models. Over the next twenty years, Bonheur’s production of deer paintings was considerable.

The Haggin painting dates from a time when the artist was deeply preoccupied with this subject. Here she creates a feeling of intimacy with her animal subjects by establishing a viewpoint at the eye level of the standing doe. Light filtering through unseen foliage is an effect that especially attracted Bonheur. Since this dappled lighting helps to camouflage the deer, their appearance in this painting is like a quiet moment of revelation, in which we are allowed to observe an alert young deer looking directly out of the painting as well as a more relaxed and older one reclining on the forest floor. By the time Bonheur painted this work, her eyesight was weak, and she had to use spectacles to finish details, yet her careful technique had not diminished. Deer and landscape are captured deftly with delicate, yet visible strokes of paint, while the roughness of the bark is re-created with thick impasto.“
Source: The Haggin Museum