I’m t i t a n i u m.

tagged as: # ouat# yeessss

"It was exciting and just a major, major compliment…I was happy for all the girls who would see me on [it] and feel a little more seen." - Lupita Nyong’o on being named People Magazine’s Most Beautiful

tagged as: # nupita nyong'o

hmurya:

» The Art of Acting by Tatiana Maslany

Lower face: Take away all the obvious physical attributes, and you can see how she holds each character to her own even when it comes to the subtle attributes.

As Alison, she holds it firm. So much, that her very obvious chin kind of just paths itself with the rest of her jawline.
As Helena, she hold her lips a little loose, giving the movement a sort of ease.
As Sarah, the right side of her lower face is slightly crooked, making a dip right around the lips corner. Also when she talks, the left side of her lower lip juts out a bit.
As Cosima, she seems to put most of the pressure on the lower lip, and uses mostly the part under it, keeping the upper lip in place.

tagged as: # orphan black

xanis:

Marion Cotillard photographed by Eliot Bliss for Gioia Magazine

edenliaothewomb:

Elizabeth Olsen, photographed by Hunter & Gatti for FLAUNT magazine, May 2014.

tagged as: # elizabeth olsen

galacticaps:

"The chesapeake ripper is killing again and Hannibal Lecter is hosting a dinner party"

Hannibal Season 2 (so far)

tagged as: # hannibal

stannisbaratheon:

live-action modern day “the lion king”
NEW YORK, 1960s. The civil rights movement reaches its crest. Mufasa, a prominent activist leader in the city, clashes against his younger brother Scar, himself a prominent leader of the mafia underground. Politics against politics, brother against brother; Mufasa dies, Scar reigns. A new law governs New York in the 70s: blood and bribery.

Idris Elba as Mufasa, Michael K. Williams as Scar, Naomie Harris as Sarabi, Jaden Smith as Young Simba, Amandla Stenberg as Young Nala (not giffed), Taraji P. Henson as Timon, Mo’Nique as Pumbaa, Chiwetel Ejiofor as Older Simba, Kerry Washington as Older Nala, John Boyega as Kovu, Zoe Kravitz as Kiara.

apparently this is my contribution to mankind

So am I the Queen?

tagged as: # got# margaery
jamie dornan | “I’ve never been trendy. I’m not like, “that’s cool”. Style is forever, fashion is a fad. People can look ridiculous trying to be fashionable. If you’re comfortable in jeans and shirt, wear them.”

omfgcate:

dqdbpb:

we’re halfway thru april, u know what tht means?

image

#ITS GONNA BE MAY

“The main thing is the way people look at you and talk to you, because you don’t feel any different. A light never went off, like ‘Ok, I’m a new me.’ So it’s hard when people treat you differently, I mean you don’t feel any differently. It’s alienating. You feel like a zoo animal, or something. I don’t know what it is. It’s something in somebody’s eyes. It’s like not connecting, not making eye contact sometimes. And now I’m surrounded by people all the time, and I can be so lonely when everyone goes. But I have to remind myself it’s just being alone, it’s not lonely.” -Jennifer Lawrence

30thcenturyboy:

xekstrin:

A new religious statue in the town of Davidson, N.C., is unlike anything you might see in church.

The statue depicts Jesus as a vagrant sleeping on a park bench. St. Alban’s Episcopal Church installed the homeless Jesus statue on its property in the middle of an upscale neighborhood filled with well-kept townhomes.

Jesus is huddled under a blanket with his face and hands obscured; only the crucifixion wounds on his uncovered feet give him away.

The reaction was immediate. Some loved it; some didn’t.

"One woman from the neighborhood actually called police the first time she drove by," says David Boraks, editor of DavidsonNews.net. "She thought it was an actual homeless person."

That’s right. Somebody called the cops on Jesus.

And the King shall answer and say unto them, Verily I say unto you, Since you have done it unto one of the least of these my brethren, you have done it unto me.

This is actually kinda rad.

tagged as: # this is amazing

Scarlett Johansson by Craig McDean for Vanity Fair May 2014

sr