so here c:


Deancas Time Travel AU: Every year on the same day, like clockwork, Dean Winchester would get a visitor from a mysterious man who claimed he could leap through time. It was only after the visits became more erratic that Dean realized the man was actually a prisoner trapped in a time loop, and Dean is the only fixed point in time that he can latch on to. When the enigmatic traveler, weakened with every jump, seems to finally disappear for good, Dean and his brother Sam embark on a journey to find him before he’s ripped apart. Before long, Dean will realize that the only thing that can help him save Castiel is a bond so profound it will start unraveling the very fabric of time itself.


This Is Us Extra: Louis Kicks Back (X)


“We’ve always defined ourselves by the ability to overcome the impossible. And we count these moments, these moments when we dared to aim higher, to break barriers, to reach for the stars, to make the unknown known. We count these moments as our proudest achievements. But we lost all that. And perhaps we’ve just forgotten that we are still pioneers and we’ve barely begun. And that our greatest accomplishments cannot be behind us, as our destiny lies above us.” - Interstellar (2014)

In sibbe gerest

In Sibbe Gerest, the Old English spell from Diamond of the Day, means more than simply “Rest in Peace.” Sibbe has a variety of meanings, including one for kinship or familial relationships. Our modern word sibling descends from this. It can also mean “natural affection,” “love,” or “friendship.” Peace is actually one of the least commonly used meanings of this word. There are many other ways of saying peace in Old English, and one that might be most applicable to our modern way of saying Rest in Peace would be frið, which carries with it the connotation of stillness or tranquility. Sibbe, however, is used by Bede in his Ecclesiastical History and in Layamon’s Brut to refer to the peace that comes after war, when two sides have finally reconciled. The Old English verb sibbian actually means to reconcile. When Merlin is telling Arthur to rest in peace, he is not just saying “Have a tranquil thousand years or so,” he is telling him that the time of battle is finally over. That he will go on to a place with no more war, no more concerns for Camelot’s safety. The connotations of love and family associated with sibbe are also present in his words to Arthur. 

This is not just a request to Arthur. This is a command, a spell even. Merlin says, “In sibbe gereste.” He specifically says gereste (coming from gerestan). A similar verb exists in Old English: restan. By adding the “ge-” in front of the main verb, the meaning is exaggerated (for example, Biblical quotes will often use “ge-” verbs to demonstrate the importance of a specific moment).  Both verbs mean “to rest, remain, or repose;” however, gerestian carries with it a sense of greater importance. Arthur is not only commanded, enspelled, into resting in peace after long battles, but Merlin wishes to emphasize that he will remain there. That this death, while not permanent, seems so to Merlin.


get to know meme:  [2/5] favorite female characters

Nyota Uhura:  “Personal log, Stardate 7615.1. It doesn’t seem like a year’s past since we restored our normal timeline. As I conclude my last entry as captain, my thoughts are not on that single grain of sand we might disturb accidentally, but on the fact that we are endowed with free will and can choose ideas that can either lead to deadly consequences or to joyous rewards. So truly, our destiny lies not in the stars, but within ourselves.”

Anonymous said: Could you maybe write something with the smiths and pines families for #26(thanksgiving)

I wasn’t really sure what to write so I opted for illustrating this prompt instead. Happy Thanksgiving to my fellow Canadians!

Winter gals!

once again trying to squeeze in a quick doodle right before the year ends

i know i don’t post as much as i used to but i really appreciate all the support and kind messages sent my way over the year. thanks for hangin’ around! ovo