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Hello! I'm a fangirl over Sherlock, Doctor Who, Supernatural, and a variety of other stuffs ;)

enjoy your stay :D

via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 1,874 notes →

msthiefoftime:

i have an unncessary amount of reaction images that involve lizards and text

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my personal favorite tho

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via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 205,046 notes →
soldiersoftheuniverse:

lights-on-fire:

el-hotel-bella-muerte:

sunny-deanwinchester:

togifs:

[via]

did you just

Visual grammar jokes are my favourite

soldiersoftheuniverse:

lights-on-fire:

el-hotel-bella-muerte:

sunny-deanwinchester:

togifs:

[via]

did you just

Visual grammar jokes are my favourite

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via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 130,221 notes →

petercapalldii:

similarlyunique:

petercapalldii:

don’t you hate it when you sneeze so hard that you regenerate

Who did you kill to have this URL?

matt smith

via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 168,755 notes →
via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 254,187 notes →
So this just happened.

modmad:

modmad:

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My sincerest apologies to the random dude that I just French dipped in public and then proceeded to make a comic about.

holy crap this made its way back onto my dash why are there that many notes there should not be that many

via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 3,408 notes →

fuckoff-imacting:

missmollysolverson:

Having another go at Martin’s make-up test for The World’s End (with PS this time round).

#his thighs #bye #i said bye

via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 163 notes →
distant-traveller:

From oldest to youngest: a line of star nurseries

Just as children are sorted into age groups at school, so the seeds of new stars can also be found in ‘classes’ of others of similar ages. This is especially true when the birth of stars in a cloud of gas and dust is triggered by an external event, like the explosion of a nearby supernova.
This image from ESA’s Herschel space observatory shows a sequence of star-forming regions in the molecular cloud W48, some 10 000 light-years away in the constellation Aquila (the Eagle).The blue, jellyfish-shaped cloud at the lower left is the oldest stellar nursery in the image. Young and massive stars embedded within it have shaped it into a bubble and heated the diffuse gas, making it shine at the longest wavelengths probed by Herschel.To its right, another glowing cloud conceals clumps that will evolve into massive stars. These clumps, some of which are visible as bright blotches of light, are also lined up by their age: the older ones at the lower-left and the younger ones to the upper-right. The youngest in this sequence is the small cyan lump at the centre of the image, harbouring the seeds of future massive stars.Astronomers believe that this sequence of stellar birth is the result of dozens of supernovas that exploded over 10 million years ago in a region called Aquila Supershell, beyond the left edge of this image. Compressing the surrounding material, these supernovas may have initiated a wave of star formation that sparked, one by one, these stellar cribs.

Image credit & copyright: ESA/Herschel/PACS/SPIRE/HOBYS Key Programme consortium

distant-traveller:

From oldest to youngest: a line of star nurseries

Just as children are sorted into age groups at school, so the seeds of new stars can also be found in ‘classes’ of others of similar ages. This is especially true when the birth of stars in a cloud of gas and dust is triggered by an external event, like the explosion of a nearby supernova.

This image from ESA’s Herschel space observatory shows a sequence of star-forming regions in the molecular cloud W48, some 10 000 light-years away in the constellation Aquila (the Eagle).
The blue, jellyfish-shaped cloud at the lower left is the oldest stellar nursery in the image. Young and massive stars embedded within it have shaped it into a bubble and heated the diffuse gas, making it shine at the longest wavelengths probed by Herschel.
To its right, another glowing cloud conceals clumps that will evolve into massive stars. These clumps, some of which are visible as bright blotches of light, are also lined up by their age: the older ones at the lower-left and the younger ones to the upper-right. The youngest in this sequence is the small cyan lump at the centre of the image, harbouring the seeds of future massive stars.
Astronomers believe that this sequence of stellar birth is the result of dozens of supernovas that exploded over 10 million years ago in a region called Aquila Supershell, beyond the left edge of this image. Compressing the surrounding material, these supernovas may have initiated a wave of star formation that sparked, one by one, these stellar cribs.

Image credit & copyright: ESA/Herschel/PACS/SPIRE/HOBYS Key Programme consortium

via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 313,009 notes →

grimdarkthroes:

realslimcaity:

IHust wiOke upmy whol hOUSSe

I’m telling this story again b/c fuck it but anyways I was playing D&D and one of my friends went “brown bear brown bear what do you see” and on cue three of us turn to him and like, death metal screech “ALLLL”.

The dude goes completely pale faced. I saw true horror in his eyes. 

He didn’t know the joke.

So apparently dude just had three of his best friends demonically screech at him for no goddamn reason.

I do not think I will ever cause that level of sheer terror and confusion ever again in my life.

via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 56,535 notes →
the-pyroveride:

me in 10 years


101 cats

the-pyroveride:

me in 10 years

101 cats

via source reblog posted 1 month ago with 44,003 notes →

the-stradivarius:

if i lay here

if i just lay here

would you lie with me and marathon the extended edition lord of the rings trilogy

and just forget human interaction