yeah but what the fuck’s up with people thinking that converse are appropriate shoes to wear formal clothes
the amount of sass in classic who is too much
Inspired by this.
-you smell different when you’re awake
-please help me (then smile as if nothing happened)
-you have lovely skin, I can’t wait to wear it
-your hair tastes like strawberries
-he knows, don’t go home.
-I always knew you would die in my arms
-every time I poop I think of you
-no one will ever believe you
-I killed mufasa
-I bet you didn’t feel me lick your ear
-mother told me it would be like this
*breaks into j k rowling’s house in the middle of the night* no it’s okay i’m not here to steal anything i just think we need to talk about harry naming one of his kids after snape
Everything he said was pure gold
And not just the funny and sass…
Even when he don’t say anything, tho
I love how he was always smiling
Even tought he was the most damaged Doctor
The way he looked at Rose
GOD, THEY WERE SO CUTE
I want him back
Oh man, everything about Girl in the Fireplace is just…such a mess. Such a mess.
- Madame de Pompadour was an accomplished, amazing woman that was reduced to a damsel in distress, someone who basically existed to be saved by the Doctor; any awesomeness about her was twisted into cold ambition and classist, condescending nastiness. And the Doctor actually applauds this, which is in stark contradiction the number of times he’s taken people out for exactly that.
- The weird thing Moffat has about the Doctor meeting women as girls and imprinting on them so that of course they’re in love with him when they’re older, despite meeting him all of two times, and then continuing to love him all through her life (even though she’d only met him, what, three other times in total).
- The fact that we’re supposed to believe that the Doctor is likewise in love with her, despite the fact that he’s also seen her only a handful of times, and the entire time he knew her was a maximum of several hours.
- Add in to that that she’s supposed to be this great love, despite the fact that she’s never, ever mentioned again, compared to Romana, Rose, and Sarah Jane, among others.
- The Doctor’s choice to abandon Rose and Mickey within—at most—a few days of promising that he would never do that to Rose.
- Rose’s own out of character behavior, losing most of her own sense of will in the face of such a grand lady and the Doctor’s treatment of them both.
- The Doctor’s out of character behavior, other than what was previously stated, in the instance of Reinette forcing her way into his mind. He’s surprised and, dare I say, delighted that someone was able to peer so deep into him, to understand him so well. Yeah, no. First of all, there’s zero logic to her being able to do that at all, because she’s human, and even if she had some latent telepathic ability, even opening his own mind up to look into hers, I absolutely refuse to believe he wouldn’t have some safeguard in place to keep someone from looking into his. Second, any other Doctor would be horrified at the violation of being invaded in such a way. While he possibly could have explained it to her a bit better, he did warn her, and she did consent. He wasn’t afforded the same luxury, and from what I’ve seen of the Doctor, he would have more likely reacted with at least chilliness and suspicion, if not real anger.
- The whole ‘lonely angel’ bit, that was really a precursor to Moffat’s imagining of the Doctor as some sort of God, to powerful to be tainted by ordinary people.
- There’s no real suitable explanation for why the TARDIS couldn’t be used to go back to Reinette—they’re part of the timeline, yes, but the event they’re trying to reach is an event they haven’t reached before, so there’s no reason the TARDIS can’t be used to get there. It’s been filed under ‘time-wimey bullshit’.
- The fact that, after all of this, saving her and restoring her timeline and whatnot, he still wants to then take her out of her time to go travelling, just…what? Then her convenient death to keep this from occurring, and the inexplicable heartbreak this apparently caused.
- The letter that apparently had no purpose other than to make the Doctor feel guilty when and if he did come back.
There’s other things, I’m sure, but that’s what I’ve got off the top of my head. Basically, the whole ‘relationship’ was fucked up, made no sense, and the fact that it’s supposed to be this grand love story just kind of makes me ill. It can be seen now as a sort of prototype for River Song and the relationship between her and the Doctor, which is also completely twisted.
Basically, when it comes to Girl in the Fireplace, it’s sort of a condensed version of everything I don’t like about Moffat’s Who.
I’ve got 99 problems and 98 of them can be attributed to poor time management and self control.
David and Billie
I don’t have words to say how much adorable this manip is.
This could be Tentoo and Rose on Pete’s World.
harry potter meme ϟ ten characters (7/10) - sirius black
the laughter had not quite died from his face, but his eyes widened in shock. it seemed to take sirius an age to fall: his body curved in a graceful arc as he sank backwards through the ragged veil hanging from the arch.
According to Myers-Briggs, INFPs focus much of their energy on an inner world dominated by intense feeling and deeply held ethics. They seek an external life that is in keeping with these values. Loyal to the people and causes important to them, INFPs can quickly spot opportunities to implement their ideals. They are curious to understand those around them, and so are accepting and flexible except when their values are threatened.
According to Keirsey, based on observations of behavior, notable INFPs may include Princess Diana, George Orwell, Aldous Huxley, Audrey Hepburn, Richard Gere, Albert Schweitzer and Isabel Myers.
The polite, reserved exterior of INFPs can at first make them difficult to get to know. They enjoy conversation, however, taking particular delight in the unusual. When INFPs are in a sociable mood, their humor and charm shine through. Disposed to like people and to avoid conflict, INFPs tend to make pleasant company.
Devoted to those in their inner circle, INFPs guard the emotional well-being of others, consoling those in distress. Guided by their desire for harmony, INFPs prefer to be flexible unless their ethics are violated. Then, they become passionate advocates for their beliefs. They are often able to sway the opinions of others through tact, diplomacy, and an ability to see varying sides of an issue.
INFPs develop these insights through reflection, and they require substantial time alone to ponder and process new information. While they can be quite patient with complex material, they are generally bored by routine. Though not always organized, INFPs are meticulous about things they value. Perfectionists, they may have trouble completing a task because it cannot meet their high standards. They may even go back to a completed project after the deadline so they can improve it.
INFPs are creative types and often have a gift for language. As introverts, they may prefer to express themselves through writing. Their dominant Feeling drives their desire to communicate, while their auxiliary intuition supplies the imagination. Having a talent for symbolism, they enjoy metaphors and similes. They continually seek new ideas and adapt well to change. They prefer working in an environment that values these gifts and allows them to make a positive difference in the world, according to their personal beliefs.
I KNEW IT i freaking KNEW it wasn’t just my imagination that these dweebs shared a lot of dumb private jokes i kneeeeewwww iiiiiiiiit
(here’s the link to that text post!)