The Latest

Apr 18, 2014 / 105 notes

larrycoincidences:

LOUIS IS SO CUTE WHAT THE HELL

(via innocentlouis)

Apr 18, 2014 / 251,986 notes
angelicblueeyes:

fixed it
Apr 18, 2014 / 8,145 notes
hkirkh:

"Gettin’ REAL tired of your shit, human."
Apr 18, 2014 / 76 notes

hkirkh:

"Gettin’ REAL tired of your shit, human."

(via hiddlesslytherinmybed)

Apr 18, 2014 / 14,845 notes

(via han-rawr)

tikidistractions:

mulletwing:

pardonmewhileipanic:

proudoftheworst:

fuckyehandrewyeh:

nimblenomad:

I’m posting this gif almost entirely because of this mans untuck…

dbz landing.

for a while i thought this was just reversed, but then i realised that you can’t reverse the landing.. WHAT THE FUCK. How you do that son?!

i can barely get out of bed without tripping
and then there’s this asshole

This is some graceful, superhero shit right here. 

Hi yes I would like to report a lost super hero.
Apr 18, 2014 / 195,905 notes

tikidistractions:

mulletwing:

pardonmewhileipanic:

proudoftheworst:

fuckyehandrewyeh:

nimblenomad:

I’m posting this gif almost entirely because of this mans untuck…

dbz landing.

for a while i thought this was just reversed, but then i realised that you can’t reverse the landing.. WHAT THE FUCK. How you do that son?!

i can barely get out of bed without tripping

and then there’s this asshole

This is some graceful, superhero shit right here. 

Hi yes I would like to report a lost super hero.

(via angels-and-alcohol)

Apr 18, 2014 / 34,915 notes

(via karuexists)

Apr 18, 2014 / 308,172 notes
Apr 18, 2014 / 295 notes

(via cwtchess)

Apr 18, 2014 / 765 notes

(via liquidhome)

Apr 18, 2014 / 383 notes
Apr 18, 2014 / 12,324 notes

(via karuexists)

Apr 18, 2014 / 656 notes

unhistorical:

Gabriel García Márquez Dead: Nobel Prize-Winning Author Dies At 87 (TIMENew York Times)

Colombian Nobel laureate Gabriel García Márquez was the author of One Hundred Years of Solitude (1967), Autumn of the Patriarch (1975), Love in the Time of Cholera (1985), in addition to many other novels, short stories, and non-fiction works. In 1982 he received the Nobel Prize in Literature for “his novels and short stories, in which the fantastic and the realistic are combined in a richly composed world of imagination, reflecting a continent’s life and conflicts.” García Márquez, only the fourth of six Latin Americans to be awarded the literature prize since its inception in 1901, lamented: “they have taken into account the literature of the sub-continent and have awarded me as a way of awarding all of this literature.” In his acceptance speech, entitled “The Solitude of Latin America”, García Márquez addressed the postcolonial struggles of Latin American nations, and the willing embrace by European institutions of Latin American cultural expression but not its social realities:

Latin America neither wants, nor has any reason, to be a pawn without a will of its own; nor is it merely wishful thinking that its quest for independence and originality should become a Western aspiration. However, the navigational advances that have narrowed such distances between our Americas and Europe seem, conversely, to have accentuated our cultural remoteness. Why is the originality so readily granted us in literature so mistrustfully denied us in our difficult attempts at social change? Why think that the social justice sought by progressive Europeans for their own countries cannot also be a goal for Latin America, with different methods for dissimilar conditions? 

(via lapelosa)

Apr 18, 2014 / 184,114 notes
Apr 18, 2014 / 57,366 notes