Whatever...it takes?

Steph. 23. This used to a Degrassi blog but now it's a whatever blog with a side of Degrassi. I still love Degrassi! I guess you could say I'm not as passionate about blogging about the show anymore. I also don't feel like making a bunch of changes to my blog haha. Follow my side blog for other fandoms, if interested.
I bought you books
Pick up line that will have me hook, line, and sinker (via bookwormbabe89)

(via ashesoftheopera)



This is officially my new favorite reaction image.

best thing.



This is officially my new favorite reaction image.

best thing.

(via disney-rapunzel-merida-vanellope)

Life moves pretty fast. If you don’t stop and look around once in a while, you could miss it.
Ferris Bueller’s Day Off (via elsske)

(via elsske)

I wish I could freeze this moment, right here, right now and live in it forever.
Suzanne Collins, Catching Fire (via wordsnquotes)

(via wordsnquotes)

Asker Anonymous Asks:
"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.
umbrellaofdegrassi umbrellaofdegrassi Said:


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.


of course im pro-gay, i didnt practise this much to stay an amateur gay

(via lgbtlaughs)


be my homosexual bae

my gae

(via chickennuggetpower)

15,817 plays
Mumford & Sons,
Sigh No More

It’s empty in the valley of your heart
The sun, it rises slowly as you walk
Away from all the fears
And all the faults you’ve left behind

(via beepbopboop18)


u know when you’re writing a test and u can’t answer a question so you decide to skip it and then u find out the next 10 questions are all based on the answer from that one question you cannot do and it’s literally just like


(via beepbopboop18)