head in the clouds, stars in my eyes
nerd. potterhead. writer. bookworm. lover of story.
head in the clouds, stars in my eyes
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SPOILERS. The dreaded read more tag. Questions about Jem.
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CITY OF HEAVENLY FIRE set for March 1, 2014 release
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IF YOU REBLOG BEFORE MARCH 23 I’LL WRITE YOUR URL ON THE BACK OF MY SHIRT WHEN I GO TO THE CASSANDRA CLARE MEET AND GREET.
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cassandraclare:

celestial-delinquent:

Simon Lewis + t-shirts.
Don’t know if I missed some but these are the shirts I remember him having.
Credits: (x) (x) (x)

Aaah! Simon and his t shirts!
cassandraclare:

celestial-delinquent:

Simon Lewis + t-shirts.
Don’t know if I missed some but these are the shirts I remember him having.
Credits: (x) (x) (x)

Aaah! Simon and his t shirts!
cassandraclare:

celestial-delinquent:

Simon Lewis + t-shirts.
Don’t know if I missed some but these are the shirts I remember him having.
Credits: (x) (x) (x)

Aaah! Simon and his t shirts!
cassandraclare:

celestial-delinquent:

Simon Lewis + t-shirts.
Don’t know if I missed some but these are the shirts I remember him having.
Credits: (x) (x) (x)

Aaah! Simon and his t shirts!
cassandraclare:

celestial-delinquent:

Simon Lewis + t-shirts.
Don’t know if I missed some but these are the shirts I remember him having.
Credits: (x) (x) (x)

Aaah! Simon and his t shirts!
cassandraclare:

celestial-delinquent:

Simon Lewis + t-shirts.
Don’t know if I missed some but these are the shirts I remember him having.
Credits: (x) (x) (x)

Aaah! Simon and his t shirts!
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yet long afterward, when all had passed away into distant memory, there were many who wondered whether King Taran, Queen Eilonwy, and their companions had indeed walked the earth, or whether they had been no more than dreams in a tale set down to beguile children. and, in time, only the bards knew the truth of it.

yet long afterward, when all had passed away into distant memory, there were many who wondered whether King Taran, Queen Eilonwy, and their companions had indeed walked the earth, or whether they had been no more than dreams in a tale set down to beguile children. and, in time, only the bards knew the truth of it.

yet long afterward, when all had passed away into distant memory, there were many who wondered whether King Taran, Queen Eilonwy, and their companions had indeed walked the earth, or whether they had been no more than dreams in a tale set down to beguile children. and, in time, only the bards knew the truth of it.

yet long afterward, when all had passed away into distant memory, there were many who wondered whether King Taran, Queen Eilonwy, and their companions had indeed walked the earth, or whether they had been no more than dreams in a tale set down to beguile children. and, in time, only the bards knew the truth of it.

yet long afterward, when all had passed away into distant memory, there were many who wondered whether King Taran, Queen Eilonwy, and their companions had indeed walked the earth, or whether they had been no more than dreams in a tale set down to beguile children. and, in time, only the bards knew the truth of it.

yet long afterward, when all had passed away into distant memory, there were many who wondered whether King Taran, Queen Eilonwy, and their companions had indeed walked the earth, or whether they had been no more than dreams in a tale set down to beguile children. and, in time, only the bards knew the truth of it.

yet long afterward, when all had passed away into distant memory, there were many who wondered whether King Taran, Queen Eilonwy, and their companions had indeed walked the earth, or whether they had been no more than dreams in a tale set down to beguile children. and, in time, only the bards knew the truth of it.

yet long afterward, when all had passed away into distant memory, there were many who wondered whether King Taran, Queen Eilonwy, and their companions had indeed walked the earth, or whether they had been no more than dreams in a tale set down to beguile children. and, in time, only the bards knew the truth of it.

yet long afterward, when all had passed away into distant memory, there were many who wondered whether King Taran, Queen Eilonwy, and their companions had indeed walked the earth, or whether they had been no more than dreams in a tale set down to beguile children. and, in time, only the bards knew the truth of it.
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cassandraclare:

Gorgeous TID art by @soulforsky ! (Oh yeah ‚— I have that other series too. :) Will! Jem!
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"Chill out, it’s just a book."
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maruti-bitamin:

spinning top

Holbein Irodori paint on 140lb paper
Apparently the Irodori paints are very similar to gouache. Have I been unwittingly using gouache all this time…*A*
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(via Laini Taylor’s blog)
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(via Laini Taylor’s blog)
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jessbennett:

Women of Protest: A Feminist History Refresher  
It wasn’t until 1920 that women were granted suffrage, but it was 1917 when members of the National Women’s Party — Alice Paul, Lucy Burns and others — picketed outside the White House, burning copies of Woodrow Wilson’s speeches and demanding the right to vote. What resulted — mass arrests (most for “obstructing traffic”), unlawful imprisonment and bloody beatings — became known as the Night of Terror, though it’s fair to say most among my generation don’t know it.
The Night of Terror took place on Nov. 15, 1917, when the warden at the Workhouse Prison, in Occoquan, Virginia, ordered his guards to teach the suffragists a lesson. For weeks, the women’s only water had come from an open pail. Their food had been infested with worms. But on this night, some 40 prison guards wielding clubs beat the women senseless — grabbing, dragging, choking, kicking and pinching them, according to affidavits recounting the attacks. 
Read More
jessbennett:

Women of Protest: A Feminist History Refresher  
It wasn’t until 1920 that women were granted suffrage, but it was 1917 when members of the National Women’s Party — Alice Paul, Lucy Burns and others — picketed outside the White House, burning copies of Woodrow Wilson’s speeches and demanding the right to vote. What resulted — mass arrests (most for “obstructing traffic”), unlawful imprisonment and bloody beatings — became known as the Night of Terror, though it’s fair to say most among my generation don’t know it.
The Night of Terror took place on Nov. 15, 1917, when the warden at the Workhouse Prison, in Occoquan, Virginia, ordered his guards to teach the suffragists a lesson. For weeks, the women’s only water had come from an open pail. Their food had been infested with worms. But on this night, some 40 prison guards wielding clubs beat the women senseless — grabbing, dragging, choking, kicking and pinching them, according to affidavits recounting the attacks. 
Read More
jessbennett:

Women of Protest: A Feminist History Refresher  
It wasn’t until 1920 that women were granted suffrage, but it was 1917 when members of the National Women’s Party — Alice Paul, Lucy Burns and others — picketed outside the White House, burning copies of Woodrow Wilson’s speeches and demanding the right to vote. What resulted — mass arrests (most for “obstructing traffic”), unlawful imprisonment and bloody beatings — became known as the Night of Terror, though it’s fair to say most among my generation don’t know it.
The Night of Terror took place on Nov. 15, 1917, when the warden at the Workhouse Prison, in Occoquan, Virginia, ordered his guards to teach the suffragists a lesson. For weeks, the women’s only water had come from an open pail. Their food had been infested with worms. But on this night, some 40 prison guards wielding clubs beat the women senseless — grabbing, dragging, choking, kicking and pinching them, according to affidavits recounting the attacks. 
Read More
jessbennett:

Women of Protest: A Feminist History Refresher  
It wasn’t until 1920 that women were granted suffrage, but it was 1917 when members of the National Women’s Party — Alice Paul, Lucy Burns and others — picketed outside the White House, burning copies of Woodrow Wilson’s speeches and demanding the right to vote. What resulted — mass arrests (most for “obstructing traffic”), unlawful imprisonment and bloody beatings — became known as the Night of Terror, though it’s fair to say most among my generation don’t know it.
The Night of Terror took place on Nov. 15, 1917, when the warden at the Workhouse Prison, in Occoquan, Virginia, ordered his guards to teach the suffragists a lesson. For weeks, the women’s only water had come from an open pail. Their food had been infested with worms. But on this night, some 40 prison guards wielding clubs beat the women senseless — grabbing, dragging, choking, kicking and pinching them, according to affidavits recounting the attacks. 
Read More
jessbennett:

Women of Protest: A Feminist History Refresher  
It wasn’t until 1920 that women were granted suffrage, but it was 1917 when members of the National Women’s Party — Alice Paul, Lucy Burns and others — picketed outside the White House, burning copies of Woodrow Wilson’s speeches and demanding the right to vote. What resulted — mass arrests (most for “obstructing traffic”), unlawful imprisonment and bloody beatings — became known as the Night of Terror, though it’s fair to say most among my generation don’t know it.
The Night of Terror took place on Nov. 15, 1917, when the warden at the Workhouse Prison, in Occoquan, Virginia, ordered his guards to teach the suffragists a lesson. For weeks, the women’s only water had come from an open pail. Their food had been infested with worms. But on this night, some 40 prison guards wielding clubs beat the women senseless — grabbing, dragging, choking, kicking and pinching them, according to affidavits recounting the attacks. 
Read More
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lavenderfoxes:

(Source)