I always thought it is a cold light. Remote and far away.
It is memory… precious and pure.
Ships: Johnlock, Klaroline, Carlijah, Japril, Pondlock, Stydia & Kiliel
Hello, old friend. And here we are. You and me, on the last page. By the time you read these words, Rory and I will be long gone. So know that we lived well and were very happy. And above all else, know that we will love you always. Sometimes I do worry about you though. I think once we’re gone you won’t be coming back here for awhile. And you might be alone. Which you should never be. Don’t be alone, Doctor. And do one more thing for me. There’s a little girl waiting in a garden. She’s going to wait a long while, so she’s going to need a lot of hope. Go to her. Tell her a story. Tell her that if she’s patient, the days are coming that she’ll never forget. Tell her she’ll go to see and fight pirates. She’ll fall in love with a man who’ll wait two thousand years to keep her safe. Tell her she’ll give hope to the greatest painter who ever lived. And save a whale in outer space. Tell her, this is the story of Amelia Pond. And this is how it ends.
greek mythology meme: [7/8] nymphs
Dryope was originally a mortal princess. As a child, she befriended the Hamadryades of Mount Oeta, and sometime after the god Apollon seduced her, she was carried off into the woods and became a nymph herself.
A crash course on non-disney films and studios (sequels not included; list is not exhaustive)
This should be standard knowledge for movielovers
It is a pet peeve of mine when people refer to any animated film as Disney. And by “pet peeve” I mean it makes me want to punch them in the face.
did you just throw my childhood at me
(Not My Gifs)
Scenes that broke my heart: Journey’s End
Sherlock Holmes had often found that he required his mind to be engaged, lest the boredom finally catch up to him.
He’d worried a bit that taking on a wife would do nothing but accelerate the speed of that boredom, his hypothesis tested as tried and true as he observed the majority of the married couples of the ton.
Of course, Molly Holmes (nee Hooper) had never really crossed his mind. In all the ways that mattered, she was an anomaly in his data: she was clever and patient, sweet but morbid, curious and bold, kind but strong. Most extraordinary of all: she loved him.
Holding her close at the end of a long case, fire warming them from the chill outside of the walls of 221B, holding his wife close him, Sherlock Holmes was never happier to discover boredom was nowhere on the horizon. He was never happier to be the anomaly.