• earl grey: how do you take your tea?
  • lady grey: favorite outfit?
  • irish breakfast: what country do you want to visit?
  • chamomile: comfort movie?
  • peppermint: what's your favorite holiday and why?
  • milk: do you have any allergies?
  • sugar: tell me about your first crush
  • honey: type out the last text you sent
  • green tea: where do you feel most at peace?
  • bubble tea: what ride would you pick at an amusement park?
  • mug: when/where do you normally drink tea?
  • chai: what do you order at starbucks?
  • oolong: what are you hoping to be doing in ten years?
  • herbal: post a selfie
  • coffee: surprise coffee ask! how do you take your coffee?
#del

Oh, 2009.

Reblog - Posted 21 hours ago
jimmymm-ilustra:

´cause PoC Harry is my favorite Harry…

jimmymm-ilustra:

´cause PoC Harry is my favorite Harry…

9gag:

This coffee shop knows my struggles

9gag:

This coffee shop knows my struggles

emmilinne:


Modern Day Olympic PantheonPersephone - She loves being outdoors, especially in the springtime. She is beautiful and soft spoken, quite the opposite of her husband, Hades.

Check out the others! Hermes, Hera, Zeus, Ares, Aphrodite, Athena, Poseidon, Dionysus, Apollo and Artemis!
just updating some of the designs I’m not happy with anymore. Only one more Olympian to go!

emmilinne:

Modern Day Olympic Pantheon

Persephone - She loves being outdoors, especially in the springtime. She is beautiful and soft spoken, quite the opposite of her husband, Hades.

Check out the others! HermesHeraZeusAresAphroditeAthenaPoseidonDionysus, Apollo and Artemis!

just updating some of the designs I’m not happy with anymore. Only one more Olympian to go!

Reblog - Posted 22 hours ago - via / Source with 181 notes

emmilinne:

Modern Day Greek Gods - Interpretations of the Olympic Pantheon (plus a few more!)

Click these links for descriptions of each character:

Poseidon Zeus Hades Artemis Apollo AphroditeHera Hermes Athena Dionysus Ares Hestia Hephaestus Demeter Persephone

Holy crap! Finally finished, and here’s the masterpost! I’ve had so much fun with all of these. It was a great exercise in character design and I really got into it (lol originally I was only going to do Hera and Zeus).  Thanks for all the lovely comments and encouragement on this project!

Now onto the next!

(also sorry because I know I’ve been spamming you with the last ones all day)

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wildstag:

untitled by chozoh on Flickr.

wildstag:

untitled by chozoh on Flickr.

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prongsvssquid:

bigquidditchhero:

"Oh, [Lily] got a letter just like that and disappeared off to that—that school—and came home every holiday with her pockets full of frog-spawn, turning teacups into rats.” (PS, chapter 4)

"[Petunia] loved their neat square house at number four, Privet Drive. She was secure, now, from objects that behaved strangely, from teapots that suddenly piped tunes as she passed
 …” (Pottermore)

"Just like her son, Lily was not averse to testing the limits of the Statute of Secrecy, so you can safely assume she will have had a few warning letters – nothing too serious, though." (J.K. Rowling)

this is all entirely compliant with the picture of Lily we’re given - vivacious, cheeky, funny and brave,  winding her sister up no end by enchanting household objects …and yet the poor girl continues to be characterised as a rule-abiding stickler. Why. WHY. 

 (via bigquidditchhero)

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donkos:

reading a foreign language: yeah
writing in a foreign language: ok
listening to a foreign language: wait
speaking in a foreign language: fuck

Your voice sounds completely different in different languages. It alters your personality somehow. I don’t think people get the same feeling from you. The rhythm changes. Because the rhythm of the language is different, it changes your inner rhythm and that changes how you process everything.

When I hear myself speak French, I look at myself differently. Certain aspects will feel closer to the way I feel or the way I am and others won’t. I like that—to tour different sides of yourself. I often find when looking at people who are comfortable in many languages, they’re more comfortable talking about emotional stuff in a certain language or political stuff in another and that’s really interesting, how people relate to those languages."
— Francois Arnaud for Interview Magazine (via iraplastic)
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