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(via lokilized)

everybodyilovedies:

"hey jerk, I got a new bird-themed buddy. and this one doesn’t need iron man to make him fly!"

"hey, dork, last time I heard, YOU sure needed iron man to fly."

"what’d you hear"

"and by ‘fly’ I mean ‘bone’"

"it was Natasha wasn’t it?

"and by ‘bone’ I mean ‘Tony Stark is sticking his dick in you’"

"i’m kicking you off the avengers"

"I’ll just form my new avengers on the west coast! except with blackjack! and hookers! in fact, forget the avengers!"

(via mizushiba)

"The true mark of maturity is when somebody hurts you and you try to understand their situation instead of trying to hurt them back."

- Unknown (via franki-e)

(via mrhlms)

omnislash083:

ladyoftheblacklake:

Actual dialogue from the actual show.

My favorite Leviathan moment.

(via thatsbloodybrilliantharry)

m-mirai:

*reading every love text post ever*

"we can cuddle, and eat pizza and watch movies"

hell yea im reblog-

"and theN HAVE HARDCORE FUCKING SEX HELL YEA”

nevermind.

(via deducingneville)

"Should Cap, as Vulture suggests, be more old-fashioned in his attitudes on gender, race or sexuality? I’m inclined to think not. For one, World War II saw massive social upheaval in both the first two categories, and we’ve already seen Cap work alongside a strong, authoritarian woman, so it seems weird that he’d suddenly have a problem with that. He’s also well established as both an underdog himself and a champion of same, so it would be strange for him to suddenly take a stance against tolerance. Rogers is not a man desperate to prove himself; he remains the same kid that he was underneath, trying to do what he feels is right rather than subscribing to some outside notion of machismo that demands he also be sexist or homophobic or something. And aside from any questions of decency and responsible filmmaking, from a storytelling point of view it would be endlessly distracting if Cap suddenly started making homophobic statements or patting passing women on the butt (he wasn’t exactly a ladykiller in the ’40s; why would he suddenly turn boorish now?).

What’s important and interesting about Cap is exactly what some people dismiss as boring. It’s that decency and honesty and sense of moral authority. In a film world full of compromised characters, flawed protagonists and out-and-out anti-heroes, Steve Rogers is a breath of fresh air. Someone with no secrets, who literally wears his high ideals as a uniform and gets on with the job at hand, is far more interesting than any number of self-torturing, whiny man-children."

-

Why Do People Think Captain America Is Boring? (via scootmccool)

THANK YOU

(via verifascinating)

#the mark of true heroes is to transcend the prejudices of their time

(via lupinely)’

Besides, in 616 canon Steve’s best friend growing up was gay, and when they reconnected forty years later Steve not only didn’t have any problems with it, he DEFENDED his buddy’s relationship with his boyfriend as every bit as valid as his relationship with his girlfriend.  And this was during the height of the AIDS crisis of the 1980’s.

(via ellidfics)

Steve Rogers is one of those remarkable people whose view of right and wrong comes from filtering everything through “is it kind?” “is it fair?” “is it respectful of people for who they are?” and the hell with any arbitrary moral judgments that condemn something out of hand or dismiss people as less-than in a fit of circular reasoning or a bias of convenience. He doesn’t look to the morals of the time, whatever time it is, to inform him of what’s good and what’s bad and who’s worth what. The magnetic field of his moral compass is compassion, and he possesses enough moral courage to follow wherever it leads.

That is why Captain America is such a great superhero. The serum only made him super. He was already a hero.

(via kyraneko)

I’m not in this fandom, but… that’s how he strikes me too from what little I know. I could believe that he might have weird random moments of “waaait, you guys find what acceptable now?” But he doesn’t seem to me like the sort of guy who would stay in the Zbuh Zone for very long. I think even if he was startled by something, he’d sit down and think about what fairness demands. Especially if his friends were all like “Hey, it’s not fair to treat those people like that. Everybody knows that!” I think that would immediately induce him to take the issue seriously and consider it and he wouldn’t remain on the wrong side for long.

(via fierceawakening)

(via bibliomanicninja)

sherlolly-is-jolly:

virginiagentlenerd:

1. Steve Rogers is not just some dumb soldier who follows orders, he thinks outside the box and asks questions and considers consequences.

2. Peggy Carter had plans to eat that boy alive before he became a delicious roast beefcake in Howard Stark’s hottie machine. 

3. I don’t understand people who didn’t enjoy this movie. 

a delicious roast beefcake in Howard Stark’s hottie machine.

(via a-cumberbatch-of-cookies)

dancys:

@marvel Flattery will get you nowhere! Probably. Maybe. *looks the other way* 

(via streetcornertwoam)

usasheeran:

sheeriosnotcheerios:

Yet another great twitter convo

It gets better

image

(via streetcornertwoam)

sirmerlin:

AUMEME - Merlin and Arthur meet as Children

'My Daddy Says Magic Is Evil…'
'But…I'm not evil.'
 

(via gingersincardiff)

(via lokilized)

unconvenience:

Know what’s on the menu? Me-n-u

(via lokilized)

timeywimeyhobbit:

tfios-changed-my-life:

"Augustus is soooo pretentious!!!"

Ohmygod, no way?? It’s almost as if that’s exactly what John Green intended.

"Augustus Waters talked so much that he’d interrupt you at his own funeral. And he was pretentious: Sweet Jesus Christ, that kid never took a piss without pondering the abundant metaphorical resonances of human waste production."

(via streetcornertwoam)