url-inspired graphic. happy birthday, Lola! (part of the poem is by her)
last fucking giveaway util i get out of school for summer so im making it hugeeeee
mbf me ( punkyears.tumblr.com )
reblogs only , you can reblog as much as you want likes do not count unless you also reblog
ends june 20th
if the winner does not reply within 24hours i will pick a new winner
everythings a medium or large please ask if you have any questions xx
in science today i got into a debate because i said the moon wasnt real and these people had very compelling arguments but could never answer my question of “have you ever been there?”
THE most underrated scene in the entire movie. It was perfect. And do you know how often I see gif sets of it? This is the second one I’ve seen since the movie came out (It’s been over 5 months, now).
So let’s just pause for a moment from reblogging gifs of Tony’s sass, Loki’s sex appeal, or Bruce’s fluffiness and just appreciate this nameless, old, German guy and how, even though he knew he would probably die, he stood up to a tyrant to prove that the human race wouldn’t give up their freedom so easily.
Friendly reminder that it’s implied that he’s a Holocaust survivor.
Abstract close-up photography of rainy day windows by Carol Inez Charney
Kitty does not know what to do with the butterfly that landed on its paw.
he looks so frustrated omg
Turtles Can Fly (2004), dir. Bahman Ghobadi.
I highly recommend you all this film by Kurdish film director Bahman Ghobadi. It’s a war drama film set in the Kurdish refugee camp on the Iraqi-Turkish border on the eve of the US invasion of Iraq. The film doesn’t concentrate on politics, though. It’s focused on the struggles of daily life, particularly those of the local children in the camps, many of them orphans and refugees, some of them maimed by mines and otherwise scarred by war. All of the child actors in the film were actual refugees back then.
You can watch the film here: (x)
Roger Ebert’s review of the film: (x)