Kiss me. Kill me. Do something.


Móni. 22. Fangirl. Overly invested in some TV shows and fictional characters. Quite happy that Bryan Cranston exists.




dargina:


Lost on my way to the #TonightShow. Forgot it moved to NY, driving from LA now. See you soon @FallonTonight! pic.twitter.com/PKkJ6belNy
— David Duchovny (@davidduchovny)
April 22, 2014

dargina:



houselannisters:

Yes because jaime would totally rape cersei

the jaime that  felt sick at the sound of hearing rhaella targaryen raped

the jaime that also felt sick after he heard of ellia and her babies being brutally murdered

THE JAIME THAT GOT HIS HAND CUT OFF SAVING HIS FRIEND FROM BEING RAPED

THE JAIME THAT SAID HE WOULD RATHER DIE IF HE WAS A WOMAN THAN LET SOMEONE RAPE HIM

THAT JAIME



my love life will never be satisfactory until someone runs through an airport to stop me from getting on a flight





The X-Files Season 7 | Agent Fox Mulder

"l’m not gonna risk losing you."



"We have to respect each other enough to let each other want what we want." 



For my lovely sis - sikanapanele.



tracylord:

film meme» nine male characters [3/9]: Devlin

"A man doesn’t tell a woman what to do. She tells herself."

It’s a role that completely inverts that familiar charming persona, turning the lithe, athletic sex appeal into something dangerous and destructive. It’s the role that should have won Grant his Oscar. […] Grant’s masterful performance in this movie is really what gives Notorious its devastating emotional core and is in itself a fairly definitive argument against those who claim that he never actually bothered to act. In the masterful hands of Grant and Hitchcock, we’re given one of the most understatedly complex leading men in cinema; a handsome, capable, intelligent man who is nevertheless terrified of himself and the strength of his own emotions; whose cruel, careless actions and neuroses nearly lead the woman he loves to her death. Notorious gives us the odd situation of a hero who arguably is much more cruel to the heroine than the actual villain. We, as an audience, are already predisposed to like Grant/Devlin, which makes his treatment of Alicia all the more devastating. Had Hitchcock not shown us glimpses into the inner turmoil within Devlin, and if Grant hadn’t so brilliantly been able to play him both as calculatedly cold and heartbreakingly vulnerable at the same time, Devlin would come off as merely sadistic or an antihero impossible to root for. But all of it pays off— the moment of his revelation is one of the most moving, triumphant climaxes in cinema. I have seen this film countless times, and it is absolutely impossible for me not to cry at the moment when he admits his mistakes to Alicia and finally confesses his love to her. “You…love me,” she whispers, and smiles. “Oh, you love me.” [x]



Bryan Cranston gets a guy a date to Prom [X]