mishasminions:

SIR PATRICK STEWART & SIR IAN MCKELLEN: How to Be a Sir

I love these men so much

6,205 notes 

mollyalicehoy:

Basically every conversation I had this past week.

mollyalicehoy:

Basically every conversation I had this past week.

29,600 notes 

macewindude:

whiteboyfriend:

phrux:

phrux:

russia

reblogging because I just noticed HE’S NOT EVEN THROWING THE KNIVES
HE’S USING A PINGPONG PADDLE TOO

how did we win the cold war

^Fucking great question.


Money… that’s how

macewindude:

whiteboyfriend:

phrux:

phrux:

russia

reblogging because I just noticed HE’S NOT EVEN THROWING THE KNIVES

HE’S USING A PINGPONG PADDLE TOO

how did we win the cold war

^Fucking great question.

Money… that’s how

625,839 notes 

thecivilwarparlor:

The Burning Of The University Of Alabama~ "The West Point of the Confederacy" 
Cadet Greene Marshall Labuzan  from Mobile entered the University of Alabama in 1863 at the age of seventeen. Labuzan, who later became a successful attorney, took command of the skirmishers after John H. Murfee was wounded.
The University Of Alabama (UA) was considered a major target of destruction by the Northern Army during the Civil War as many of it’s cadets that graduated went on to become officers in the Confederate cause during the war. The campus was hit by Croxon’s Company, a division of Wilson’s Raiders, and was burned on April 4, 1865 after an unsuccessful attempt to stop the raid into Tuscaloosa at the Black Warrior River bridge crossing by the UA Cadets and the Tuscaloosa Home Guard. The remaining UA cadets were comprised of young boys and their instructors since many of the older student cadets had left the university to join the Confederate cause and were stationed throughout the South. 
The Tuscaloosa Home Guard was comprised of young boys and old men. Only four major campus structures were saved from burning. The University of Alabama survived, recovered, and went on to become one of the greatest Universities in the United States of America.
Throughout the war the University supplied the Confederacy with a cadre of young men with military training. In President Garland’s own words, “We annually send about 200 youth, well drilled in infantry and artillery, into the field.” It is no wonder that the University became known as the “West Point of the Confederacy.” 
Image W. S. Hoole Special Collections Library
http://www.civilwaralbum.com/misc18/ua1.htm

thecivilwarparlor:

The Burning Of The University Of Alabama~ "The West Point of the Confederacy" 

Cadet Greene Marshall Labuzan  from Mobile entered the University of Alabama in 1863 at the age of seventeen. Labuzan, who later became a successful attorney, took command of the skirmishers after John H. Murfee was wounded.

The University Of Alabama (UA) was considered a major target of destruction by the Northern Army during the Civil War as many of it’s cadets that graduated went on to become officers in the Confederate cause during the war. The campus was hit by Croxon’s Company, a division of Wilson’s Raiders, and was burned on April 4, 1865 after an unsuccessful attempt to stop the raid into Tuscaloosa at the Black Warrior River bridge crossing by the UA Cadets and the Tuscaloosa Home Guard. The remaining UA cadets were comprised of young boys and their instructors since many of the older student cadets had left the university to join the Confederate cause and were stationed throughout the South.

The Tuscaloosa Home Guard was comprised of young boys and old men. Only four major campus structures were saved from burning. The University of Alabama survived, recovered, and went on to become one of the greatest Universities in the United States of America.

Throughout the war the University supplied the Confederacy with a cadre of young men with military training. In President Garland’s own words, “We annually send about 200 youth, well drilled in infantry and artillery, into the field.” It is no wonder that the University became known as the “West Point of the Confederacy.” 

Image W. S. Hoole Special Collections Library

http://www.civilwaralbum.com/misc18/ua1.htm

33 notes 

askaqueerchick:

Listen, if they’re going to call lightweight yarn “fingering yarn” then IS IT REALLY TOO MUCH TO ASK that chunky yarn be relabeled “fisting yarn”?  I think I’m being pretty reasonable here.

Yes it should be called that…. or “choke the cat” yarn.

2,208 notes 

I hear some of you complaining “women always say they want a nice guy.” I know lots of women — I’m even related to a few — and I can’t say I’ve ever heard any of them say that. I can’t prove it, but this sounds like one of those things stand-up comedians say about women and everyone else just repeats. I’ve also never known a woman who cries when she breaks a nail — although I’ve known a few who swear like a 15-year-old sailor in jail — and I’ve never had a woman ask me if her outfit made her look fat unless she actually wanted and subsequently appreciated my opinion. So either I’ve stumbled upon a secret trove of women who aren’t passive-aggressive sob machines, or you need to stop mistaking Dane Cook routines for peer-reviewed sociological studies.

92,533 notes 

Catching fire

Overheard while waiting for the movie to start: “I didn’t read the book so tell me what’s supposed to happen before the movie starts…”

This is how I cook too

(Source: karmaplus)

623,354 notes 

throughwho:

Quotes from—and references to—Lewis Carroll’s Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland (1865) and Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There (1871) found in Doctor Who (1970-2013, check the captions for details).

2,969 notes