The Latest

Jul 24, 2014 / 39,091 notes

me exercising

(via superbator)

Jul 24, 2014 / 516 notes
Jul 24, 2014 / 293,508 notes
Jul 24, 2014 / 452,401 notes

master-bruce-wayne:

This is exactly why we have this technology

(via superbator)

Jul 24, 2014 / 404,090 notes

keyblacles:

how to get a girls panties wet:

  1. kiss her roughly 
  2. shove her down on the bed
  3. slip off her underwear
  4. slam dunk em in the toilet

(via superbator)

Jul 24, 2014 / 276,290 notes

olicity-endgame:

0hhgodpleaseshutup:

I FOUND IT. I FOUND MY FAVORITE THING ON THE INTERNET.

Holy mother of god.

(via nonstaff)

Jul 24, 2014 / 144,225 notes

(via chaisehealth)

Jul 24, 2014 / 691 notes

(via draumbouy)

psyducked:

now we’re talking
Jul 24, 2014 / 262,604 notes

psyducked:

now we’re talking

(via eclecticana)

Jul 24, 2014 / 412,664 notes

sewbergamzee:

tuucker:

when youre walking past a dead body in a horror game and it suddenly comes back to life

image

Oh my god you can almost hear the pug’s screams. 

(via skinny-healthy-confident)

Jul 24, 2014 / 316,115 notes

opalesent:

I want 0 responsibilities and a lot of lingerie

(via eclecticana)

Writers may decide that Twitter is too narrow a space—too ephemeral, too rude or self-serving, too muddied by advertising and promotion—to both inspire and host meaningful fiction. Maybe everyone writing there is really still just gunning for a book deal. But I like to think that there is another kind of fiction to be written, the truest expression of the form, which embraces the quotidian nature of Twitter and its movements in real time.
Ian Crouch on using Twitter as a host for meaningful fiction: http://nyr.kr/1kVjcqO (via newyorker)

(via newyorker)

Jul 24, 2014 / 216 notes
Jul 24, 2014 / 1,418 notes

(via eclecticana)

Jul 24, 2014 / 555,117 notes

penceyprepofficial:

you’re either obsessed with coffee or you can’t stand it there is no in between

(via eclecticana)

Jul 24, 2014 / 174,038 notes

(via draumbouy)