Sam knows that these photos are important to Dean. But they’re also important to Sam. He found them in Dean’s bedroom when things were at their worst: when Dean was locked in their dungeon black-eyed and shouting abuse. He took them off the bonfire that the Stynes had made and he kept them beside him to remind him why he had to act. He carried them in the inside pocket of his jacket. And he gave them back to Dean, at what he thought was the end.
🍼things daddy says that make me feel immediately little 🍼
¨little one¨ ¨look at me¨ ¨put in your paci¨ ¨what did you just say to me?¨ ¨excuse me¨ ¨be good, little girl¨ ¨thats my good girl¨ ¨do you need a nap?¨ ¨is someone feelings bratty?¨ ¨am i clear/do you understand me?¨ ¨who makes the rules here?¨ ¨im not going to ask you again¨
Nina wished Colm Fahey could march over to Jan Van Eck’s office and tell him to give Inej back or get a mouth full of knuckles. She wished someone in this city would help them, that they weren’t so alone.She wished Jesper’s father could take them all with him. She’s never been to Novyi Zem, but the longing for those golden fields felt just like homesickness.
“I’m so sorry. That makes me human. That does not make me negligent. And if I can’t feel for my patients without getting sued, then I guess I’m just going to keep getting sued because that’s who I am. I won’t apologize for that.”
If anyone is interested, Girl Meets World just did an episode on autism, and while their characterization of ASD/Aspergers was slightly stereotypical, the way they talked about it and covered it was really quite incredible if I do say so myself.
a) It was never really portrayed as something bad, or scary (a few characters reacted in slight disbelief, but quickly rallied, did research, sought to understand it, recognized that it didn’t define or make the person less).
b) The parents were shown as being supportive. They weren’t wailing and crying or freaking out. They’re calm, and just seek to understand.
c) The character who ends up being on the spectrum for sure is shown as being able to experience feelings, and has a desire to be in a relationship. (Go figure some people with ASD have emotions and want to form bonds with people!? Whhhhhhhhhat?)
d) All in all the language was just very encouraging and positive towards it. It was never made out to be something inherently crippling, just an aspect of a person.
e) THEY DIDN’T MENTION AUTISM SPEAKS AND INSTEAD SHOWED A LINK TO THE CDC AUTISM PAGE. (Which, while not perfect, is miles better than Autism Speaks).
Yes. So in conclusion. If you want to cry many tears at a positive and embracing look at ASD with supportive language, please watch Girl Meets World, s2e15, “Girl Meets I am Farkle”. Thank you.
Okay so this is something I’ve had sitting on my computer for literally a few years and it’s never going to get done, so take it as it is.
I’d seen people complain that Wheatley in his canon form is not very expressive (hence why some of them turn to drawing him as an android or human instead), so I wanted to do this expression sheet with Wheatley to prove that he does have a variety of expressions as a core with little to no exaggeration necessary. All of these expressions are possible with no modifications to the way his mechanics work.
Seriously, the character designers at Valve are fantastic. Props to them for making a mechanical eyeball this expressive.