I want to change the world, instead I sleep.

Ashley. 19. Currently living in New Orleans. Television addict. INFJ. I have a lovely cat named Pumpkinseed.

More here and here.

 Lil' Bitches



"how would you describe yourself"




posted 2 months ago on 7/5/2014 - 328,217 notes

fire is catching, and if we burn, you burn with us.

posted 2 months ago on 7/5/2014 - 2,685 notes

posted 2 months ago on 6/5/2014 - 25,241 notes

"Offered a stark contrast to Logan: safe, sweet, constant." [x]

posted 3 months ago on 9/4/2014 - 1,944 notes

logan & veronica appreciation week + day six: favorite moment(s) of banter

posted 4 months ago on 26/3/2014 - 2,972 notes

posted 4 months ago on 25/3/2014 - 19,749 notes


The core cast of Teen Wolf characters (Scott, Stiles, Isaac, Chris, Allison, Kira, Lydia, Derek, Jackson, Erica, Boyd, Cora) including villains (Gerard, Kate, Kali, Matt, Deucalion, Ethan, Aiden, Jennifer, Nogitsune, Peter, Victoria) are

  • 58.3% men
  • 41.6% women
Of these, 10 have left the show permanently. Minus the two who are still alive in universe (Jackson and Cora), this leaves 8 major character deaths. Of these 8, 6 deaths were women. That’s 75%.
When you take the pool of antagonists, there are
  • 36% women
  • 64% men
5 of the six antagonist deaths were women. That’s 83%. Every single female antagonist has died while only one major male antagonist has died. Peter Hale died and was RESURRECTED, but every female villain has died and stayed dead.
How many minor character deaths or mentioned deaths have been women? Laura Hale, Talia Hale, Stiles’ mother, Heather, Malia Tate’s mother and sister. This show has a serious problem with fridging women in a cast that is already male dominated and it needs to be addressed.

posted 4 months ago on 18/3/2014 - 3,748 notes

Dane DeHaan as Lucien Carr in Kill Your Darlings

posted 4 months ago on 18/3/2014 - 9,929 notes

"Yet when feminist criticism allows Ophelia to upstage Hamlet, it also brings to the foreground the issues in an ongoing theoretical debate about the cultural links between femininity, female sexuality, insanity, and representation. Though she is neglected in criticism, Ophelia is probably the most frequently illustration and cited of Shakespeare’s heroines. her visibility as a subject in literature, popular culture, and painting, from Redon, who paints her drowning, to Bob Dylan, who places her on Desolation Row, to Cannon Mills, which has named a flowery sheet pattern after her, is the inverse in Shakespearean critical texts. Why has she been such a potent and obsessive figure in our cultural mythology? Insofar as Hamlet names Ophelia as “woman” and “frailty,” substituting an ideological view of femininity for a personal one, is she indeed representative of Woman, and does her madness stand for the oppression of women in society as well as the tragedy?…Furthermore, since Laertes calls Ophelia a “document of madness,” does she represent the textual archetype of woman as madness or madness as woman? And finally how should feminist criticism represent Ophelia in its own discourse? What is our responsibility toward her as a character and as woman?"
—Elaine Showalter, Representing Ophelia: Women, Madness, and the Responsibilities of Feminist Criticism (via starksandrecreation)

posted 4 months ago on 17/3/2014 - 59 notes

they saved her life

posted 5 months ago on 26/2/2014 - 227,867 notes