1 week ago with 25,526 notes — via empty-venus, © pixiethegator

6 months ago with 54,217 notes — via folieaghosties, © florida-project

"We would never penalize a child for getting better."
The Make-A-Wish Foundation • Responding to those who criticized the organization for doing its absolute best to give a five-year-old the opportunity to feel like a superhero for a day, after learning that Miles Scott (a.k.a Batkid) is currently in remission.

(via shortformblog)

Interesting fact about Make-A-Wish: They do not only work with children who are terminally ill. I have a friend who works for them, and she says that’s the #1 misconception about their organization. The illness must be life-threatening, but not necessarily life-ending.

(via thebicker)

Someone put it like this: Even if they aren’t dying, if Make-A-Wish has found them, they and their families have probably been through hell. They probably deserve it. 

It’s not like they’re saying, “Hey, you’re gonna die, so have a cool thing!” These kids are still fighting to live, even on their death bed. Even if they’re “cured,” or on the road to recovery, they’ve lost so much of their childhood. There’s nothing wrong with trying to make up for it by doing one good deed, no matter how extravagant.  

I personally know a family that had Make-A-Wish - for two kids in a single family, actually, and they went on a small vacation. And from day one, and even to this day, they spent so much time and money trying to live normal lives. Now one’s my age and the other is my brother’s (17), and have achieved that goal, but it wasn’t that easy. If they were poorer, at least one would’ve died or had worse complications. A vacation isn’t going to cure their complications, but it made them happy in the midst of their chaos. They’re really strong and I’m proud of them. 

So I guess, with that said, let’s think of it this way: Make-A-Wish isn’t filling bucket lists, it’s rewarding children who have done little else but fight evils.

And if he’s in remission, Batkid obviously defeated more than just a few cartoon characters. 

(via rexilsor)

10 months ago with 18,638 notes — via thestolenbluebox, ©

Bradley James by Eoin Macken (x)

1 year ago with 545 notes — via brolinskeep, © jaredrosspadalecki


what if they took west side story and made a version where it was set in verona in the 1400s and instead of gangs there are two powerful italian families. i just think that would be really cool

1 year ago with 56,307 notes — via i-aint-bovvered-deactivated2014



The Font Conference.

This video wasn’t long enough,

so we made it double-spaced.

1 year ago with 369,799 notes — via digitalfare, © College Humor


Prrresenting Bisexuality Comics: Part Three! Will it live up to the hype? Maybe! :)
Reblog if you like it! You guys amaze me.
Part 2 and Part 1


Prrresenting Bisexuality Comics: Part Three! Will it live up to the hype? Maybe! :)

Reblog if you like it! You guys amaze me.

Part 2 and Part 1

1 year ago with 1,629 notes — via lintunen, © kateordie


You’re bad at grammar? *pats u on shoulder* their, they’re, there.

1 year ago with 226,853 notes — via madelinestarr, © buttlicked





1 year ago with 229,462 notes — via silvanstarlight, © so-elegantly-disheveled


Merlin & Animals (13/20)Panthera leo // ‘The Lion’

In ancient lore, the symbolic meaning of lions revolved around protection and they were viewed as guardians of the dead as well as guardians of palaces, doorways, shrines and thrones. They were also ultimate protectors of hearth and home. Lions are very honorable, and will defend friend and family to the death. With that the lion is a creature with a great sense of loyalty;

1 year ago with 279 notes — via fyeahrupertyoung, © adelynn0o