Ryd's Rants

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i swear to god i work with this dude.

Lu, I no longer work at the theater.

(Source: mrgolightly)




Puppies with pacifiers

I’m crying now

I want a puppy. 

(Source: rossgellermagazine, via notaluallen)

(Source: whedonversegifs, via whedonesque)




pumpkin spice candles soon

pumpkin lattes soon

pumpkin everything



(via she-shines)


" i’m cuter than you :-P "

Draw me like one of your French Girls

(Source: corporation-cats, via notaluallen)



I do like you tremendously- for the elasticity of your conscience, for the selfishness which you seldom trouble to hide, and for the shrewd practicality in you which, I fear, you get from some not too remote Irish-peasant ancestor.

Scarlet,like Sookie just longs to be a gentile southern belle even thought she’s the opposite of this stereotype. Rhett loves her for who she really is,flaws and all. She pines after Ashley, who she sees as the essence of a Southern Gentleman. She doesn’t ‘t accept who she really is or appreciate Rhett’s love until it’s too late. But she does get there and there is hope for her life for a better future. So similar to Sookie and Eric but in TB ,Sookie will never get to this place of enlightenment.

She will get her fantasy southern gentleman, ,Bill,masquerading as an Ashley type, and she will get her gentile southern lady life. She will never grow as Scarlet did,and instead of Sookie becoming a truly iconic heroine,like Scarlet,she will sink into oblivion and obscurity just as her book counterpart has or will depending on your perspective.

Pretty much!

But book Sookie is a much better character than show Sookie.  Almost every book character is a better character than show character, almost.

(Source: fyeahscarlettohara)

The Same River, Twice



Everyone changes so slowly, they don’t even know that they have.

And everyone likes to pretend that things are just the same yet they look at you like you could bring something back that’s supposed to already be here.

But home is a time. Not just a place.

The West Wing, The Midterms, S2E3

Dr. Jenna Jacobs: I don't say homosexuality is an abomination, Mr. President. The Bible does.
President Josiah Bartlet: Yes it does. Leviticus.
Dr. Jenna Jacobs: 18:22.
President Josiah Bartlet: Chapter and verse. I wanted to ask you a couple of questions while I have you here. I'm interested in selling my youngest daughter into slavery as sanctioned in Exodus 21:7. She's a Georgetown sophomore, speaks fluent Italian, always cleared the table when it was her turn. What would a good price for her be? While thinking about that, can I ask another? My Chief of Staff Leo McGarry insists on working on the Sabbath. Exodus 35:2 clearly says he should be put to death. Am I morally obligated to kill him myself or is it okay to call the police? Here's one that's really important because we've got a lot of sports fans in this town: touching the skin of a dead pig makes one unclean. Leviticus 11:7. If they promise to wear gloves, can the Washington Redskins still play football? Can Notre Dame? Can West Point? Does the whole town really have to be together to stone my brother John for planting different crops side by side? Can I burn my mother in a small family gathering for wearing garments made from two different threads? Think about those questions, would you? One last thing: while you may be mistaking this for your monthly meeting of the Ignorant Tight-Ass Club, in this building, when the President stands, nobody sits.

The evolution of cheekbones