89v, Gospels, MS 58, Trinity College Dublin


89vGospels, MS 58, Trinity College Dublin


New ‘Avengers Age of Ultron' photo: Black Widow has Cap's shield | /Film


New ‘Avengers Age of Ultron' photo: Black Widow has Cap's shield | /Film


i would be more into 50 shades of grey if it were actually about

  • the history of black and white film
  • trying to find the perfect lampshade for your monochromatic living room
  • a very elaborate knitting project
  • a guy named grey with 50 pairs of sunglasses


me when buying something over $10: do i need this? do i need any material objects? will this matter when i face the great abyss?

i had a dream last night that anthony mackie as falcon was working at an ice cream and cookie shop and he was giving out samples of everything to everyone in line


Crimson Peak Legendary Booth Tour - Video from SDCC 2014.

#internally screaming #now externally screaming

“The late, disabled playwright John Belluso had a theory about why actors who play disabled characters often win Oscars: It is reassuring for the audience to see an actor like Daniel Day Lewis, after so convincingly portraying disability in My Left Foot, get up from his seat in the auditorium and walk to the stage to accept his award. There is a collective “Phew” as people see it was all an illusion. Society’s fear and loathing around disability, it seems, can be magically transcended.”

Disability Is Not Just a Metaphor: The entertainment industry loves disabled characters—but not disabled actors

in the meantime, if we were allowed to see more representations of people with different disabilities in film, tv, pop culture and real life, that fear & loathing would dissipate, and we’d start to see disabilities as a normal part of life.

(via deaf-cecil)