huh.

Live your life how you want.. but don’t confuse drama with happiness.

(Source: filmson, via hannahnutwood)

awwww-cute:

What my cat think she looks like;

awwww-cute:

What my cat think she looks like;

(via jodyrobots)

paperhound:

Another installment of What Lurks Beneath, from The Paper Hound Remote Book Repair Clinic: under the detached backstrip of this collection of fairy tales….a turn-of-the-century deal on children’s funerals. Poetic correspondence with the book’s contents.

(Source: paperhound)

angryblackman:

"How are your grades?"

"What are you majoring in?"

"Have you got a girlfriend?"

"What do you want to do when you graduate?"

image

How’s the job hunt going?

When are you getting married?

When are you having kids?

Are you going to actually buy a house or just rent forever?

When are you going to get a job with benefits?

What’s your pension looking like?

What are your retirement plans?

Got any grandkids yet?

Bought a funeral plot yet?

(via andthebandplayson)

In the novels, Jaime is not present at Joffrey’s death, and indeed, Cersei has been fearful that he is dead himself, that she has lost both the son and the father/ lover/ brother. And then suddenly Jaime is there before her. Maimed and changed, but Jaime nonetheless. Though the time and place is wildly inappropriate and Cersei is fearful of discovery, she is as hungry for him as he is for her.

The whole dynamic is different in the show, where Jaime has been back for weeks at the least, maybe longer, and he and Cersei have been in each other’s company on numerous occasions, often quarreling. The setting is the same, but neither character is in the same place as in the books, which may be why [producers] played the sept out differently. But that’s just my surmise; we never discussed this scene, to the best of my recollection.

Also, I was writing the scene from Jaime’s POV, so the reader is inside his head, hearing his thoughts. On the TV show, the camera is necessarily external. You don’t know what anyone is thinking or feeling, just what they are saying and doing.

If the show had retained some of Cersei’s dialogue from the books, it might have left a somewhat different impression — but that dialogue was very much shaped by the circumstances of the books, delivered by a woman who is seeing her lover again for the first time after a long while apart during which she feared he was dead. I am not sure it would have worked with the new timeline.

That’s really all I can say on this issue. The scene was always intended to be disturbing… but I do regret if it has disturbed people for the wrong reasons.

George R.R. Martin addresses the changes to the Ceresi/Jaime scene in Breaker of Chains  (via lumos5001)
best of mark corrigan

(via fitzemingway)