whose-titan:

wow there is so much anime i haven’t finished yet

let’s start another

(Source: yoshimura-san)

37 minutes ago · 8,643 notes · Reblog
#q stuff 

Zoldyck Eyes

(Source: paristanhill)

itsstuckyinmyhead:

American Photoset #7

More?

LiberTea Photoset#6

Australian Photoset#5

sapphire-chan:

wolfdiesel:

sizvideos:

Video

Ladies and Gentlemen, craftsmanship. One of the finest examples of taking pride in what you do, and making absolutely sure no detail is too small.

do you realize how much stuff i would lose in that desk by forgetting which compartment i put it in?

i was going to tag this as: #want! then i read the last comment n i was like oh….. 

43 minutes ago · 13,365 notes · Reblog
#bu still #want! #(maybe) 

(Source: joousama)

partofdisneysworld:

kuzco:

pacha:

kuzco:

pacha:

kuzco:

pacha:

Oh no

Don’t tell me. We’re about to go over a huge waterfall

yep

sharp rocks at the bottom?

most likely

bring it on

imageBOOOO YAHHAHAAAA

(Source: teaandbenedictcumberbatch)

47 minutes ago · 290,244 notes · Reblog
#disney 

evilwvergil:

For devilmayshit *‧°★* 

Thank you for your lovely Vergil drawing to me~Little gift to you,a true friend of mine! Dante will always be there when you need a shoulder to lean on.

48 minutes ago · 77 notes · Reblog
#dmc 

fuckyeahgintaladies:

There’s more to strength than physical feats, but in the realm of shonen fiction where fists and swords form the loudest argument, it’s all too easy to overlook steel in subtle forms. The strength to overcome loss and grief and invite new people - broken strays and strangers - into your home. The strength to forgive, shelter and heal the person most responsible for your loss. The strength to endure a lifetime’s worth of tyranny with dignity. And the strength to be your little brother’s entire world. These ladies may not carry spears or guns. Nevertheless, they sustain and topple empires and without them, the story of Gintama wouldn’t be the same. So on today’s Gintaladies segment, we’d like to raise our ichigogyunyuu cartons to the mothers, sisters, and spiritual compasses of this series.

50 minutes ago · 613 notes · Reblog
#gintama 

deinstastic:

30 Day One Piece Challenge

Day 3 : Favorite Villain - Crocodile

Dogs that run away to lick their wounds have no right to speak of justice. That is a rule of this sea. Now, why don't you go back to your Marine headquarters and discuss your justice some more?!
53 minutes ago · 2,017 notes · Reblog
#op #wani 

danyisnotonfire:

anne-ominous:

From what I recall the guy burning it is a model who had to wear that shirt for a shoot, and once it was done he burned the stupid thing.

now that is a cool story

(Source: alt-kj)

1 hour ago · 292,805 notes · Reblog

(Source: straymute)

1 hour ago · 1,436 notes · Reblog
#nostalgiaaaaaaaa 

Japanese honorifics

-San: is the most common honorific and is equivalent to Mr., Miss, Ms. or Mrs. It is the all-purpose honorific and can be used in any situation were politeness is required
-Sama: is one level higher than "-san" and is used to confer great respect
-Dono: this one comes from the word "tono" which means "lord". It is an even higher level than "-sama" and confers utmost respect
-Kun: suffix used at the end of boys' names to express familiarity or endearment. It is also sometimes used by men among friends, or when addressing someone younger or of a lower station
-Chan: is used to express endearment, mostly towards girls. It is also used for little boys, pets, and even among lovers. It gives a sense of childish cuteness
Bozu: informal way to refer to a boy similar to the English terms of "kid" or "squirt"
Senpai/ Sempai: title which suggests that the addressee is one's senior in a group or organization. It is most often used in a school setting, where underclassmen refers to their upperclassmen as "sempai". It can also be used in the workplace, such as when a newer employee addresses an employee who has seniority in the company
Kohai: is the opposite of "sempai" and is used towards underclassmen in school or newcomers in the workplace. It connotes that the addressee is of a lower station
Sensei: literally meaning "one who has come before", this title is used for teachers, doctors, or masters of any profession or art
-[Blank]: is usually forgotten in these lists, but it is perhaps the most significant difference between Japanese and English. The lack of honorific means that the speaker has permission to address the person in a very intimate way. Usually only family, spouses, or very close friends have this kind of permission. Known as yobisute, it can be gratifying when someone who has earned the intimacy starts to call one by one's name without the honorific. But when that intimacy hasn't been earned, it can be very insulting.
1 hour ago · 22,793 notes · Reblog

flaggermousseart:

Colour Soulmate AU

au where everything is black and white until you meet your soulmate [x]

… before you start seeing colours, you just have to trust what the people in the clothing shop tells you (if they see colours, that is). or drag a friend who’s already met their soulmate along on the shopping trip.

(Source: wehaveourdragons)

moondurapu:

my first short comics! I made it on time I guess. I wanted to finish this before christmas ends, goal achieved aw yea! I tried therefore no one should criticize me orz Merry Christmas!

hope you like it, sorry for the crappy story im bad at story telling

p.s purple hyacinths are a symbol of forgiveness since i really didnt emphasized that part lol sorry ~_~