I think there comes a time when you meet someone and you just want to make them smile for the rest of your life.
Unknown (via psych-facts)
172,365 notes · 3 hours ago


That time I added a bit too much bubblebath to the tub.

that’s a shower…
2,907 notes · 7 hours ago

I just wanted to thank you, because thanks to a post you made I now know about Whitakers words. I'm a Classics major taking Latin and Greek, so this is really helpful to me. Is there anything like it for Greek?


Honestly, I don’t really know :s But I just tried to find something, and I found this site I remember I used a couple times some time ago, it can be found here: http://www.tlg.uci.edu/

It’s the Thesaurus Lingua Graeca :)
I don’t know if you find this helpful enough, so I’d like to put up a request up here, for basically anyone who knows a better site, please add it here by reblogging :3

Hmmm… I’m trying to think of any Greek sources but I’m coming up with nothing (not on my laptop but rather my iPad).

Just rev logging this as a signal boost for my Classics buddies to help out.

271,583 notes · 7 hours ago
44 Medieval Beasts That Cannot Even Handle It Right Now
1 note · 9 hours ago
457 notes · 10 hours ago




It looks like Tom is about to fucking cry.

If he was touched, it’s kinda understandable.
I mean, think about it. He is cast as a villain. Sure, it’s a fun role (especially since it’s such a multifaceted, complicated character). He might make a name for himself in the world if you’re lucky, but really, what other expectations did he have?
The film’s protagonist is attractive (in the very masculine, classic sense), strong—the person everyone will root for.
I can believe it if Tom never thought that his character—the bad guy—would become not only the most popular character in the Thor series, but possibly one of the most popular characters in the entire MCU. (Honestly, I think only RDJ’s Tony Stark might have him beat.)
And it just hit him, in this moment, how much people love the work he’s done. It’s overwhelming. I’m happy for him.


Jérôme Martin Langlois, 1779-1838
Cassandra imploring Minerva’s vengeance against Ajax, who has outraged her, ca.1810, oil on canvas, 38x46 cm
Private Collection
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