"And I wanna kiss you so bad I could literally cut off my own head and just throw it at your lips." ~Shane Koyczan

Stop Signs

A nice, personal writing pad for your thoughts 'n stuff





What models for fashion shows should look like

Slay me

(Source: who-da-hell-iz-dat, via whatdoesthisbutton-do)


You’re in love with him, and he’s in love with you, and it’s like a goddamn tragedy, because you look at him and see the stars, and he looks at you and sees the sun. And you both think the other is just looking at the ground.

(Source: awestiles, via stayextraordinary)


The three kids I babysit were so confused when I laughed so hard I almost fell off the couch when this part came on.  

(Source: anightmarefantasmic, via gnarly)



whoever created chinese food is my hero

probably the chinese

(Source: anchoredmilso, via gnarly)

Lana’s reaction to a fan’s tattoo. x

(Source: missdelrey, via gnarly)


My cousin came out to his mum by baking a cookie and writing “GAY” on it with icing and then went up to her and said “you are what you eat” then he ate the motherfucking cookie and if that’s not the best way to come out idk what is

(Source: alphabitches, via gnarly)


I’m in love with this photo! 😻😻

(via forthedisneylove)

9 things you didn’t know about Pixar (by Disney Insider)

(Source: mickeyandcompany, via forthedisneylove)



During the scene when Mulan decides to go to war instead of her father, she decides to do it while sitting on the foot of the Great Stone Dragon. The image of the dragon looking over Mulan is repeated several times throughout the sequence, and the bolts of lightning strike at significant times whenever the dragon is in sight. When Mulan takes her father’s scroll and when she is praying to her ancestors, the Great Stone Dragon can be seen. It is also engraved on the sword Mulan uses to cut her hair and the handles of the wardrobe containing the armor are in the shape of the dragon’s head. The dragon’s eyes glowing in the temple symbolizes Mulan’s role as protector of her family awakening, instead of the actual dragon.

The reason Mushu couldn’t wake the dragon is because the dragon was no longer there. Mulan is implied to be the Great Dragon that protects her family.

I get very defensive of film as an art form, and animation especially, because of stuff like this. People sometimes place it lower on the scale of narrative, or say it isn’t as powerful as the written word, but there are things like this; things you can only imply through the visual language that’s exclusive to film. It’s communicating an idea in a way that you might not even realize, but you feel it. It’s a whole different way of storytelling.

(via forthedisneylove)