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Danger In Fiction II - Markiplier
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Marks intense part in Danger In Fiction II. 

Jul 17  -  42 notes  -  via  -  original

just press play -
371,829 plays




Jul 15  -  33136 notes  -  via  -  original


last 8 tracks 

album red // first line in track

Jul 15  -  189 notes  -  via  -  original

  • Fandom: The Eleventh Doctor didn't get called out on his actions! He just got away with whatever he wanted!
  • Show: *has the Doctor get locked up in a box because the universe hates him, and he is equated to a goblin or a trickster, not to mention that a few episodes earlier, he reveals that he hates himself.*
  • Show: *shows that the Doctor is becoming too well known in the universe, ends up having Melody stolen from her parents after he lied to them and feels bad for it and Amy is mad, not to mention that he once again hates himself and acknowledges that he has screwed up companions from Rose to River, not to mention that he has to go back into hiding because he became too well known*
  • Show: *shows that the Doctor is trying to erase himself from the universe data banks, not to mention that Amy has to call him out when he contemplates shooting Kahler-Jax, not to mention that Amy eventually had to defy Eleven's grown selfishness and left him for her husband, not to mention that one of Clara's echoes had to kick him out of his sulkiness, not to mention that Clara called him out for spying on her as a child, not to mention that Emma Grayling called him out for obsessing over Clara's mystery, not to mention that he called himself "monster" in that story and The Crimson Horror, not to mention that Clara had to save his butt millions of times and how he jumped in after her later to save her because he had come to realize that his misconceptions of her were wrong*
  • Show: *has the Eleventh Doctor and two past incarnations contemplate committing genocide on his whole planet and the innocents on it while Clara is the voice of reason and has to call him out for him and make him save the day by finding another solution*
  • Show: *shows that because Eleven saved Gallifrey, there's always a risk of the war restarting, and that the Church was scared of him, thus causing all of these terrible things to happen, not to mention that he had to stay on the planet for hundreds of years, aging to death on his final regeneration, not to mention that Clara once again had to speak up and get him a new set of regenerations because he wasn't willing to answer the question*
  • Fandom: But he didn't act like Ten!
  • Me: *facepalms to the beat of "I Am the Doctor"*
Jul 15  -  373 notes  -  via  -  original

Jul 15  -  1780 notes  -  via  -  original

"True love is the best thing in the world."
—William Goldman, author of The Princess Bride

Jul 15  -  20796 notes  -  via  -  original

Anonymous asked:
"It's a metaphor" I have no doubt that you completely understand and stand by this statement that the act of putting an unlit cigarette in Augustus Waters' mouth is in fact a metaphor. But for some folks, we don't see it asa metaphor, we see it as situational irony, or a simple statement. Please explain how it is a metaphor.


Well, a character in a novel saying that something is a metaphor is not the same thing as the author of the novel saying that it’s a metaphor. Gus’s intellectual grasp often exceeds his reach (he calls a monologue a soliloquy, and misuses quite a few of the bigger words in his vocabulary). But I do think the cigarette is a metaphor, albeit a different one for us than it is for him.

Gus’s idea is that the cigarette is a metaphor for illness, and he keeps it unlit and in his mouth as an expression of his power over illness. “You put the killing thing between your teeth but you don’t give it the power to do its killing.” Gus’s thinking here is that HE has the power. This is why he tends to use the cigarette when he’s feeling nervous or powerless. (He’s also using the most famous commercially available carcinogen to make this statement, so obviously there’s a connection there in his mind: Humans can prevent cancer by not smoking; cancer is something we can have power over; your job is not to give cancer the power to kill you; etc.) 

But of course Gus is wrong about all of this, or at least almost all of it. You may have SOME control over whether you die of cancer (you can choose not to smoke), but in most cases humans don’t have control over illness. “You don’t give it the power to do its killing” imagines more agency over illness than we actually have, because in the end much of the fault is in the stars, not in ourselves. So to us, the unlit cigarette is a metaphor for our false perception of control, and our urgent need to feel in control. It’s no coincidence, then, that when Gus’s life is spiraling out of control and he finds himself powerless before fate, he tries (and fails) to buy cigarettes.

Jul 15  -  30220 notes  -  via  -  original




If you ever push a pull door, don’t look like a stupid idiot. just push the door off its hinges and walk through like a champion


there was a Sherlock gif before a Supernatural gif

what is happening

Jul 12  -  147645 notes  -  via  -  original

RE: Darkiplier 


For the people picking Darkiplier as their favorite character of mine… I don’t know who Darkiplier is. He is not a “character” I play. I don’t even know when you all started calling him by that name.

You made him real.

And now he knows who you are.

Why did you do this…

Jul 1  -  766 notes  -  via  -  original




how many calories do u burn by sliding down a wall crying



how many calories do you burn hating post creators

Jun 30  -  436415 notes  -  via  -  original