"maybe this time boromir won’t die"

— me rewatching the fellowship of the ring (via princess-kili)

(Source: buckybarnas, via tolkienfeels)


Can we just appreciate Papa Lestrade for a moment?

I mean. Papa Lestrade went to John’s place to give him some of Sherlock’s things and knew that John was lying to him after he said he was ok.  You can see it in his face that he doesn’t believe John.

Papa Lestrade visits Anderson on a regular basis and listens to all of his crazy theories and even though he doesn’t believe them and tries to tell Anderson that, he still humors him and listens to them on what seems to be a regular basis.

We always joke about how Lestrade is a father figure to Sherlock, but look at the way he hugs him.  He’s like the prodigal son returned home and Lestrade couldn’t be happier to see him.

Who does Sherlock call when he gets into trouble?  Who does he call when he needs help?  Who does he rely on most in the police force? Papa Lestrade.  And Lestrade drops everything for him.  He dropped everything to come help Sherlock with no questions asked.  And Sherlock couldn’t trust just anyone to help him out with the best man speech.  He asked Lestrade because he literally thought that Lestrade should be best man.  It was his first choice when John asked him. It only makes sense for Sherlock to ask Lestrade for help.

And finally, who bails them out time and time again? Papa Lestrade.

Papa Lestrade puts up with a lot of shit.

(via mazarin221b)


so it’s hotter than satan’s butthole and i’m sitting on the rooftop with cheap sangria and my regrets, blasting veggie tales songs because at some point my life went very wrong, and all of a sudden i’m thinking; hey, remember the tons of badlit you downloaded and never actually got around to reading because being a teacher is actually a terrible job that drains the life out of you? 


well, here we go

Businessman Paul is on a beachside vacation to unwind and enjoy the sun, the sand and the surf - sometimes from below the waves. While scuba diving, he encounters a trio of cuttlefish that turn out to be much more than they seem: they’re shapeshifters, and they want Paul for their own! Warning: 18+ only! Contains partial shifting, hot gay sex, and a cuttlefish shifter gangbang!

sure why not   

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Bernadine’s has always had a thing for trees. Has she finally found a tree that’s the one for her? Fingers crossed things get filthy!

the perfect book to read after watching guardians of the galaxy i reckon. 

(suggested by the lovely jadziwine) (also closeup of the cover because it’s a work of art)  

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i’m so sorry

the lord of the rings + tumblr

(Source: onlysindarin, via maura-labingi)

Tags: OMG

I changed the text message noise on my phone to ‘Sherwood Forest’ so every time I get a message there’s this stirring little trumpetty fanfare and it’s awesome because a) I can actually hear it and b) it makes me feel Very Important, like hell yeah, here’s something so portentous it needs a fanfare and guess what IT’S FOR ME

Look at this beautiful unexpected gift that came my way from a friend today!! Can’t wait to play with it.

Look at this beautiful unexpected gift that came my way from a friend today!! Can’t wait to play with it.

leavesdancing replied to your post: “Go to extra trouble to bake a nice loaf of bread for my friend who is…”:

Just say it’s Dwarf Bread, using a Discworld recipe!

A+++ suggestion :D


"The very first scene in the film is sort of a little flashback to when Thorin and Gandalf met. I’m really pleased that they decided to use that scene because it is in one of the appendices and it’s something that I used when I didn’t know it was going to be in the films. Gandalf and Thorin really do have a history and an understanding of what the quest means. It means something different to both of them. It really sets up the idea that the Arkenstone means kingship and without it he cannot rule and he cannot command armies. I think that becomes apparent by the end of the film, when they really need the Arkenstone. But from Gandalf’s perspective, it’s the greater political dynamic of Middle-earth and the rise of evil and that evil controlling the dragon, which ultimately is going to slingshot into the Battle of the Five Armies in movie three. It’s a really crucial scene. A still scene and a talking heads scene, it’s kind of brave. It was an incredibly exciting set because, of course, the Prancing Pony in Bree appeared in “Lord of the Rings,” so I got to go and be in that set that I’d loved so much. We sat opposite each other for two days and played a very long scene, which you rarely get to do. it was like a little play. It was a real privilege to shoot that with Ian."

Richard Armitage

(via tolkienfeels)