Consolation of the Imaginary

© everlark


Stargate SG-1: Window Of Opportunity

#he's smiling because YOU KISSED HIM BACK YOU CLEVER LITTLE MINX #Also that was the hottest kiss ever #(as far as impromtu time loop kisses go) #don't even lie Sam #you know you got the D #fandom #tv #stargate #sam carter #jack o'neill


make me chooseorphan black or parks and recreation? (asked by felison)


Wayne Brady has reached the level of Eternal Scout


making plans with friends like



Stargate SG-1: Window Of Opportunity



What’s River doing in a book? What’s Rory doing in a book?

#So married they bicker through prose

he immediately proves she’s right. ;)





This is what happens when you spill flour on a cat 


Phantom if the opurra

It’s like the reverse of The Winter Soldier.

Starbuck: Sorry, Madam President, I’m sorry.
Roslin: No need to apologize, Lieutenant.

Oh, excuse me, madam. Sorry, this may seem strange but have you seen a fallen star anywhere?

"Should Cap, as Vulture suggests, be more old-fashioned in his attitudes on gender, race or sexuality? I’m inclined to think not. For one, World War II saw massive social upheaval in both the first two categories, and we’ve already seen Cap work alongside a strong, authoritarian woman, so it seems weird that he’d suddenly have a problem with that. He’s also well established as both an underdog himself and a champion of same, so it would be strange for him to suddenly take a stance against tolerance. Rogers is not a man desperate to prove himself; he remains the same kid that he was underneath, trying to do what he feels is right rather than subscribing to some outside notion of machismo that demands he also be sexist or homophobic or something. And aside from any questions of decency and responsible filmmaking, from a storytelling point of view it would be endlessly distracting if Cap suddenly started making homophobic statements or patting passing women on the butt (he wasn’t exactly a ladykiller in the ’40s; why would he suddenly turn boorish now?).

What’s important and interesting about Cap is exactly what some people dismiss as boring. It’s that decency and honesty and sense of moral authority. In a film world full of compromised characters, flawed protagonists and out-and-out anti-heroes, Steve Rogers is a breath of fresh air. Someone with no secrets, who literally wears his high ideals as a uniform and gets on with the job at hand, is far more interesting than any number of self-torturing, whiny man-children."


The original story of the little mermaid is that she must kill the prince in order to be human, and in the end, she loves him too much and kills herself instead.

The artwork is too great not to reblog. 

Ok, ok - important expansion: she only has to kill the Prince because the deal was if he fell in love with her she could be human forever, and he didn’t. By which I mean, he was a good person and genuinely nice to her, but he didn’t fall in love. He fell in love with someone else, also perfectly nice - not the seawitch in disguise, fu Disney. The Mermaid is told she can only return to the sea now if she kills the Prince. She goes into the room where he and his lover lie sleeping and they look so beautiful and happy together that she can’t do it.

That’s why she kills herself. And because it was a noble act she returns to sea as foam.

One moral of the story was that women shouldn’t fundamentally change who they are for love of a man, and in theory Han Christian Anderson wrote it for a ballerina with whom he fell in love. She was marrying someone else who wouldn’t let her dance.