Michael B. Jordan for GQ (2013, December).
What is the guy code for being a werewolf? [x]
let’s everyone in fandom focus less of jeff davis and more on tyler posey rn
Screw writing “strong” women. Write interesting women. Write well-rounded women. Write complicated women. Write a woman who kicks ass, write a woman who cowers in a corner. Write a woman who’s desperate for a husband. Write a woman who doesn’t need a man. Write women who cry, women who rant, women who are shy, women who don’t take no shit, women who need validation and women who don’t care what anybody thinks. They are all okay, and all those things could exist in the same woman. Women shouldn’t be valued because we are strong, or kick-ass, but because we are people. So don’t focus on writing characters who are strong. Write characters who are people. - madlori
"This is crucial to who Moses is. We see his room at the end of the film, and people realise he’s really a kid. He’s not small, and he’s done so many brave things, but he’s actually just a boy." — John Boyega on Moses in Attack the Block (2011).
In love with Samira Wiley
My Tim Drake meta usually doesn’t get much beyond “once upon a time, a nice boy gave him a hug” and this is the actual saddest origin story because dead parents and criminal dads and all that are still fundamentally about the kids in question making choices, about resolving to be the thing that saves other kids from feeling like they feel.
But “once upon a time, a nice boy gave him a hug” is the story of a kid who was so lonely, so sad, that he obsessively watched and learned every secret of that bright, generous body that had once hugged him, to the point where the kid could see through an otherwise secret identity just through familiar body language.
Every batkid becomes a batkid because they had nowhere else to go, but Tim was the only one who knew in advance that it was going to be the only place that felt like home.
Derek Hale literally leaving to run errands and buy Halloween candy for children.