THEMES THAT YOU LIKE

J Skinner

My life is anything but typical.





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mrhaliboot:

frozendailydose:

goldannaple:

keyblade-assassin:

don’t click play.

What the….

but why

This scene is really powerful because it shows Elsa, a girl who has been shut in and isolated her whole life, finally accepting herself for who she is. I think the animators and song writers did a really good job at making this a really amazing, memorable piece of art.

(via everydayalittledeathstar)

disneyfansonly:

Love Disney? This blog is everything Disney!!
moneyisnotimportant:

startupquote:

People don’t buy what you do; they buy why you do it. And what you do simply proves what you believe.
- Simon Sinek

This doesn’t just apply to selling “things”, but also yourself. Even if you’re the hardest working person in your office, it won’t matter if people perceive you to be only looking out for yourself.
30. March 2014

lornacumberbatch:

How are you supposed to explain

  • war
  • rape
  • murder
  • kidnapping
  • corrupt governments
  • the fact that most families barely manage to put food on the table
  • depression
  • racism
  • sexism
  • domestic abuse
  • how the TARDIS is bigger on the inside

How does two guys or even two girls or whatever people  are into, falling in love even come close to all those things??

studentsgoneglobal:

Happy St. Patrick’s Day! Here are some traditions you may be familiar with:

St. Patrick’s Day is a holiday known for parades, shamrocks and all things Irish. From leprechauns to the color green, find out how symbols we now associate with St. Patrick’s Day came to be, and learn about a few that are purely American invention.
THE SHAMROCK
The shamrock, which was also called the “seamroy” by the Celts, was a sacred plant in ancient Ireland because it symbolized the rebirth of spring. By the seventeenth century, the shamrock had become a symbol of emerging Irish nationalism. As the English began to seize Irish land and make laws against the use of the Irish language and the practice of Catholicism, many Irish began to wear the shamrock as a symbol of their pride in their heritage and their displeasure with English rule.
Continue reading

jklawls:

It’s St. Patrick’s Day… you all know what that means..