パシリムログ @ pixiv

The amount of flailing that is being done right now probably won’t surprise anyone.

(via stardustingskywalkers)

914 notes


Catching Fire + things you probably didn’t notice in the movie - Gloss gets shot by Katniss and a few minutes later he’s standing with other careers without any problems.

(via fuckyeahthehungergames)





Rob talking about a stalker he had in Spain.




Bless this man.

the man. the myth. the legend.


(via lolsofunny)

244,286 notes

(Source: blahblahbigbrother)

107 notes

(Source: ourgraces)

128 notes

none of it was real, but all of it was true.


SPN 9.18

I keep liking this episode more with subsequent rewatches. Hope this doesn’t mean my samgirl credentials are revoked.

SPOILERS follow.

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17 notes

‘Orphan Black’s Tatiana Maslany Joins Penn Badgley In ‘The Paper Store’

(Source: laserkillenium)

SPN 9.18 insta-thing


SPOILERS and stuff.

1. I… don’t know what to think of this episode? Like. Okay. In SPN-verse, God is actually the Storyteller (which probably confirms that Chuck was God, and, blech), and this Storyteller is actually just a fanfiction writer—and a crappy one, at that. So… I don’t know whether to attribute some of the weirder stuff in the epi to his crappiness as a writer, or if that’s just me giving it too much credit.

2. Gadreel, my sweet honeybun pumpkin pie. You made the episode worth it. You keep playing Dean, love. It’s so much fun to watch.

(“You just don’t want to rot in these chains.” Woooow, Dean, gold star to you.)

3. Of course Dean made the whole damn thing about himself and his ~endless manpain. I’m actually impressed that Show’s making me so mad at Dean right now, because by Lord, AM I MAD.

Dear Dean,

Yeah, you gaze into mirrors and drown in the shallow little puddle of your manangst while your brother does all the legwork. Asshole.

Yours in deep, deep contempt,


4. Sam. I’m rather glad that we got to see his anger against Gadreel, but not see him torture? And I’m also superglad that his concern for Castiel immediately superseded his desire for revenge, no questions asked. That’s where Sam’s headed: in the opposite direction from lying in a bloody-knuckled heap, exhausted from beating up yet another possessed victim in a misguided quest for revenge.

5. I have more to say, but right now I’m off to the theatre with my best friend to watch the second Captain America film, which will hopefully keep my mind off just how much Dean irritates the hell out of me.

27 notes


"Dean did the best he could with the cold-turkey withdrawal. They didn’t know anything else to do/have any other choice. There’s no demon detox manual. They did the best they could."

Uhm, okay. There’s no demon detox manual, sure. But with ten minutes research on the internet, I found some pretty basic stuff that applies to every detox case that was blatantly ignored.

  •  Not only will your family member be experiencing painful physical withdrawal symptoms, but he’ll also be combating powerful cravings. It’s best to spend as much time with your loved one as possible during these difficult first days to ensure he withdraws safely and without relapsing. (x)
  • Help your loved one manage the physical pain and discomfort of withdrawal. Your loved one will experience a variety of withdrawal symptoms, depending on the type of drug used, how much of the drug is abused, and how long he has been taking the drug. These symptoms will range from mild to severe and can include flu-like symptoms such as muscle aches, vomiting, diarrhea, runny eyes and nose, sneezing, and hot and cold sweats. Your loved one may also become anxious, irritable, extremely tired and have difficulty sleeping. You can help alleviate these uncomfortable symptoms by making your family member as comfortable as possible. You can do this by providing him a comfortable, quiet place to rest; gently massaging or rub any painful areas; drawing him a hot bath; giving him over-the-counter medications such as anti-diarrhea and pain reliever medicines, etc. (x)
  • Encourage your loved one to eat and drink the right types of food and liquid. If your loved one is experiencing vomiting, diarrhea or fever, it’s very important to make sure he doesn’t get dehydrated. Help him avoid dehydration by encouraging him to drink lots of fluids (about 2 liters a day), and eat light, easy-to-digest foods such as soup, noodles, rice, vegetables and fruit. (x)

  • Help distract your loved one from any cravings he might have. Intense cravings can often arise during the detox process and can be one of the biggest threats to your family member’s sobriety. If your family member is experiencing cravings, help distract him by doing activities such as watching a movie, playing cards, walking, etc. You can also help by simply listening your loved one vent his frustrations and fears. (x)
  • Be patient. Your loved one is going through an intense physical and mental process that may make him difficult to deal with. The good news is that this won’t last for long (most detox periods last between a few days and a few weeks). Be patient with your loved one and try not to take anything personal. (x)
  • Going through detoxification can be frightening, and it’s common for people to feel isolated and alone. It’s important to remember, however, that detoxification is never something that should be done alone. It’s best to have a supportive person on hand, at all times, while the detoxification process moves forward. If that person notices hallucinations, seizures or other serious medical problems, that person can take the addicted person to a hospital. (x)

I’m pretty sure Dean is capable of using Google. I ignored everything that mentioned professional treatment and highlighted only the most basic precautions and ideas, things that are general and apply essentially across the board. Let’s take these points in order.

  • Sam was left alone. Someone only went in to tie him down. He was only physically checked on when they were worried he was “planning something.” His safety was not ensured, he was not comforted, and the basic procedure of not leaving someone who is going through a stressful and taxing medical detox alone was broken.
  • Again, Sam was left alone. The only medical comfort/concern provided was to tie him down. He was left in an extremely stressful and frightening environment with nothing but his own thoughts of misery, which is another no-no.
  • Sam was never given food and, although water was left in the room, he was not able to have access to it once he was tied down. Perhaps Dean didn’t consider Sam human enough for these concerns to apply to him.
  • Sam was left alone, with his thoughts, in a cold, bleak environment. The total of “distraction” provided to him was a couple old magazines, despite the fact that Sam was in suffering agony so actually reading and enjoying a magazine was probably above his capability. Someone should have been there, distracting him and keeping him busy, or listen to him. You know who interacted with Sam? His hallucinations. There was no one to distract him from that or help him through it, because Dean didn’t care to sit with him.
  • Dean was the opposite of patient and understanding. Dean was openly hostile and antagonistic, calling Sam “weak…desperate. Pathetic.” Sam was going through something intense and painful and mentally taxing and Dean did not help matters.
  • Remember, they only responded when they thought Sam was planning something. He was screaming for hours, and he was alone. They had no idea if he was in medical agony. They didn’t care and they didn’t stay with him, instead leaving Sam to suffer, in a panic room, alone.

Again, less than ten minutes research was needed to find these basics. Dean could do it, Bobby could do it. But Dean put the breaks on any plan that wasn’t his, and his was punitive. His wasn’t meant to help, it was meant to punish, and it did. It didn’t have to be this way; this was a choice.

(via nawaazish)

129 notes

(Source: jackdonaghy)

720 notes

"If anything is cute about Winston, it’s his yawn"

"He’s happier than me watching Coach watching Winston yawn"

(Source: owenhunted)

1,279 notes