Game of Thrones Season 4 Bloopers [x]

hecallsmepineappleprincess:

Mary Poppins Quits with Kristen Bell

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Please someone tell me Julie Andrews saw this lol

K2G
Hi Hi Puffy AmiYumi

bunnybees:

Teen Titans! | Episode 10: Mad Mod

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principeoberyn:

First trailer for Hoje Eu Quero Voltar Sozinho (The Way He Looks) [x]

Would you cry if I died? Would you remember my face?

bevsi:

more marnie art because im desperate

bevsi:

more marnie art because im desperate

Stay With Me (Sam Smith cover)
Florence + the Machine

femmewitch:

florencewelchismyreligion:

Florence and the Machine - Stay With Me (Sam Smith cover)
[live @ Orange Warsaw Festival 06.14.2014] xx

This is out of this world. 

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"I think you have made your point, Grand Maester. You have a lot of poison in your store."

whitecrippledwings:

So I finally looked up the whole song, and I just…. 

whitecrippledwings:

So I finally looked up the whole song, and I just…. 

disneybighero6:

Watch the first official trailer for Disney’s Big Hero 6 now!

Another Love
Tom Odell

sticky82:

I wanna take you somewhere so you know I care
But it’s so cold and I don’t know where
I brought you daffodils in a pretty string
But they won’t flower like they did last spring

And I wanna kiss you, make you feel alright
I’m just so tired to share my nights
I wanna cry and I wanna love
But all my tears have been used up

On another love, another love

"

Here are three elements we often see in town names:

If a town ends in “-by”, it was originally a farmstead or a small village where some of the Viking invaders settled. The first part of the name sometimes referred to the person who owned the farm - Grimsby was “Grim’s village”. Derby was “a village where deer were found”. The word “by” still means “town” in Danish.

If a town ends in “-ing”, it tells us about the people who lived there. Reading means “The people of Reada”, in other words “Reada’s family or tribe”. We don’t know who Reada was, but his name means “red one”, so he probably had red hair.

If a town ends in “-caster” or “-chester”, it was originally a Roman fort or town. The word comes from a Latin words “castra”, meaning a camp or fortification. The first part of the name is usually the name of the locality where the fort was built. So Lancaster, for example, is “the Roman fort on the River Lune”.

"

A Little Book of Language by David Crystal, page 173. (via linguaphilioist)

woah!

(via submariet)