Wood the Writer

458,739 notes

deplaisant:

dangerhamster:

the fact that people are like “Coca Cola supports racial equality, I’m not going to be drinking Coca Cola anymore” and “Google supports gay rights I’m not going to use them anymore” like what next “the Earth provides Oxygen to ethnic minorities I’m going to stop breathing in protest”

Hopefully

(Source: dangerhamster, via gcat-enthusiast)

416,905 notes

mayhem-is-hand-wash-only:

diamond-sound:

eridans-bullshit-magic:

super-galaxy-gurren-lagann:

just in case you somehow forgot how horrible the pro life movement is

if people have the right to the hospital then i have the right to  critically wound them

If people have the right to education then I have the right to give them brain damage

If people have the right to speak freely then I have the right to silence them permanently.

mayhem-is-hand-wash-only:

diamond-sound:

eridans-bullshit-magic:

super-galaxy-gurren-lagann:

just in case you somehow forgot how horrible the pro life movement is

if people have the right to the hospital then i have the right to  critically wound them

If people have the right to education then I have the right to give them brain damage

If people have the right to speak freely then I have the right to silence them permanently.

(Source: iliketoeatsalamanders, via elderring)

1,326 notes

circular-time:

fandoms-together-in-harmony:

Well. I guess Steven Moffat won’t be receiving a Christmas Card by this creator of his childhood any time soon…..

I was curious who this guy was. From TARDIS wiki, that ever-accurate font of information ;) —
Derrick Sherwin: Script editor from Web of Fear to The Mind Robber, producer for The War Games and Spearhead from Space, and he basically oversaw the creation of the Third Doctor’s exile on Earth and the U.N.I.T. family without which the Brig (who debuted in Web of Fear) probably wouldn’t have become a permanent fixture on the show.

circular-time:

fandoms-together-in-harmony:

Well. I guess Steven Moffat won’t be receiving a Christmas Card by this creator of his childhood any time soon…..

I was curious who this guy was. From TARDIS wiki, that ever-accurate font of information ;) —

Derrick Sherwin: Script editor from Web of Fear to The Mind Robber, producer for The War Games and Spearhead from Space, and he basically oversaw the creation of the Third Doctor’s exile on Earth and the U.N.I.T. family without which the Brig (who debuted in Web of Fear) probably wouldn’t have become a permanent fixture on the show.

(via nenime)

338 notes

uneditededit:

Wisps

 Wisp is the most common name given to the mysterious lights that were said to lead travelers from the well-trodden paths into treacherous marshes. The tradition exists with slight variation throughout Britain, the lights often bearing a regional name.
There are various explanations for the Will o’ the Wisps, the most general being that they are malevolent spirits either of the dead or non-human intelligence. They have a mischievous and often malevolent nature, luring unwary travelers into dangerous situations. Wirt Sikes in his book British Goblins alludes a common story about a Welsh Will o’ the Wisp; a peasant, who is travelling home late in the evening sees a bright light travelling before him, looking closer he sees that the light is a lantern held by a “dusky little figure” which he follows for several miles, suddenly he finds himself standing on the edge of a great chasm with a roaring torrent of water rushing below him. At that moment the lantern carrier leaps across the fissure, raises the light over its head and lets out a malicious laugh, after which it blows out the light leaving the unfortunate man far from home, standing in pitch darkness at the edge of a precipice. They were not always so dangerous, and there are tales told about the Will o’ the Wisp being guardians of treasure, leading those brave enough to follow them to sure riches.

uneditededit:

Wisps

 Wisp is the most common name given to the mysterious lights that were said to lead travelers from the well-trodden paths into treacherous marshes. The tradition exists with slight variation throughout Britain, the lights often bearing a regional name.


There are various explanations for the Will o’ the Wisps, the most general being that they are malevolent spirits either of the dead or non-human intelligence. They have a mischievous and often malevolent nature, luring unwary travelers into dangerous situations. Wirt Sikes in his book British Goblins alludes a common story about a Welsh Will o’ the Wisp; a peasant, who is travelling home late in the evening sees a bright light travelling before him, looking closer he sees that the light is a lantern held by a “dusky little figure” which he follows for several miles, suddenly he finds himself standing on the edge of a great chasm with a roaring torrent of water rushing below him. At that moment the lantern carrier leaps across the fissure, raises the light over its head and lets out a malicious laugh, after which it blows out the light leaving the unfortunate man far from home, standing in pitch darkness at the edge of a precipice. They were not always so dangerous, and there are tales told about the Will o’ the Wisp being guardians of treasure, leading those brave enough to follow them to sure riches.

(via its-a-writer-thing)