professional-bird:

fucksubtle:

traceexcalibur:

I smell trouble brewing

Reformation 2: The Aliening

CAN WE JUST TALK ABOUT THE FACT THAT POPE FRANCIS IS SO FRIKKIN CHILL THAT IF AN ALIEN WALKED IN TO THE VATICAN HE WOULDN’T EVEN FREAK OUT HE’D JUST BE LIKE “SUP DUDE LETS GO GET YA SOME JESUS” 

Okay normally I have trouble with how people and the media view Papa Franky and how they take his quotes out of context but that last comment has me dying omg

30

July

62,090 notes

This photo was reblogged from arialenelove and originally by traceexcalibur.

caelumsidereum:

The Three Pillars of the Church’s Authority

Matthew 16:19. And I will give to thee the keys of the kingdom of heaven. And whatsoever thou shalt bind upon earth, it shall be bound also in heaven: and whatsoever thou shalt loose upon earth, it shall be loosed also in heaven. 

[ s ] • [ t ] • [ m ]

30

July

295 notes

This photo was reblogged from frozencatholictimelady and originally by caelumsidereum.

Don’t be alone, Doctor

(Source: marvelslady)

30

July

12,497 notes

This photo was reblogged from doctorwho and originally by marvelslady.

(Source: trulylaurennoel)

30

July

1,727 notes

This photo was reblogged from letalltheearthrejoice and originally by trulylaurennoel.

ruraljackdaw:

all-four-cheekbones:

theserif:

sherlockocity:

Muggleborn students at Hogwarts (part 1/?)

I love muggleborn headcanons.

There aren’t any “anti-muggle-technology charms,” did anyone actually READ Hogwarts: A History?

Hermione said in The Goblet of Fire that bugging devices don’t work because magic interferes with electricity geez

30

July

41,752 notes

This photo was reblogged from arialenelove and originally by sherlockocity.

But can you imagine how great it would’ve been if Elsa was evil in Frozen? And the story was about Anna melting her sister’s frozen heart?

There are so many Disney movies where the hero saves other people from the villain but I think it would be cool to see the hero save the villain from theirself.

arendellekingdom:

There were plenty of drafts for Frozen so buckle up because I’m about to tell you about some of them (illustrations included)

You see, there was going to be a movie (think Fantasia and Fantasia 2000) that will be only with Hans Christian Andersen’s fairytales (The Little Mermaid, The Snow Queen, The Brave Tin Soldier and The Little Match Seller, among others). All this projects were drafted after some development. However, Disney did The Little Mermaid in 1989, The Steadfast Tin Solder as part of Fantasia 2000 in 1999 and did The Little Match Girl as a bonus feature on the Little Mermaid DVD. They kept wanting to do The Snow Queen but it was just another drafted project.

They started working on the movie around 2008 but back then it was just an adaptation of the original fairy tale. On this first draft the Snow Queen (later Elsa) was the villain since she is in the fairy tale. Probably the best thing about this character was that her coat was made of her pet arctic ermines (which was really visionary thinking about animating all that since they would have to move separately and all that hair!)

image

Concept Art by: Minkyu Lee

image

Concept Art by: Claire Keane

The very first draft of the movie which was different from the fairy tale included the outtake “We Know Better” and had the characters be sisters. Basically, the girls (Anna and Elsa) were good friends when they were younger. As they start to grow up they start to drift apart and Elsa turns “bad” and then runs away. 

image

Concept Art by: Claire Keane

image

Concept Art by: Victoria Ying

Elsa was going to be the villain of the story (and she had an army of evil snowmen) but it wasn’t working then Disney decided to make both of the sisters “good” and add another villain. Blame Let it Go too. Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez wrote the song around Elsa being the villain. They showed the song to Chris Buck and Jennifer Lee, co-directors of the movie and they loved it but it didn’t fit so much with the character Elsa was back then— so the character changed and the story was built around the song. However, all the publicity the movie did before coming out made people think that she was the villain.

image

After this it gets messy because the movie was in constant evolution.

There were a lot of scenes that were taken away and edited because of time and because they weren’t working for the movie. Some of them include Kristoff in action, Anna and Elsa hanging in Elsa’s dressing room, a different version of Anna and Kristoff meeting, Kristoff buying his sled, Anna and Hans hanging around inside a boat during the coronation, Anna chasing a pig, Hans giving Anna a snow globe, Kristoff singing a lullaby to Anna when realizing his feelings for her, also a Kristoff and Anna duet in which they “literally walked on each other’s shoes”, Olaf naming Marshmallow and calling him his little brother among so many other scenes. (links include something visual to said scenes, not all of them have something sorry).

In some drafts there was more time that happened in between the scenes. In an old draft, Anna stayed in Arendelle for a couple of months after leaving after Elsa. In the meantime the storm kept getting worse and worse. 

And the outtakes aren’t terrible. Without them we wouldn’t have the songs we have now. Like how out of We Know Better we have Do you Want to Build a Snowman?, You’re You turned into Love is an Open Door, Reindeer Remix is now Reindeers Are Better than People. The prophecy was another draft of the movie and the plot revolved around it but it foreshadowed and made the movie predictable and they took it away.

So yeah… Frozen-volution to the actual film. I would pay actual money to know more about the movie. 

Also, in honor of the original fairy tale they named the characters after Hans Christian Andersen— Hans, Kristoff, Anna and Sven. 

We’re always talking about drafts and headcanons here on the blog. You can check this tag for only headcanons. (A headcanon is what you believe the characters would do in a situation on what happens to them without breaking the character. Meaning, not going Out of Character (OOC) ).

adventuresoftheholyghost:

Episode 32: Yoke

adventuresoftheholyghost:

Episode 32: Yoke

30

July

59 notes

This photo was reblogged from closertothelost and originally by adventuresoftheholyghost.

heyyitssandyy:

vnxxi:

i-broke-up-with-food:

rinmae:

time2daydream:



do it.

Seriously, this is perfect.

Wow.. So Beautiful

im crying omfg this made my night

let’s see

do it do it do it

Going through my likes and saw this little gem. Click it buds!

heyyitssandyy:

vnxxi:

i-broke-up-with-food:

rinmae:

time2daydream:

do it.

Seriously, this is perfect.

Wow.. So Beautiful

im crying omfg this made my night

let’s see

do it do it do it

Going through my likes and saw this little gem. Click it buds!

(Source: saygoodbyeandgo)

30

July

299,713 notes

This photo was reblogged from mys1gnature and originally by saygoodbyeandgo.

"A quarter of the U.S. population — and 40 percent of the population of New York, where my novel is set — self-identify as Catholic. One of the most striking features of the city is that there are churches everywhere, from one of the world’s largest cathedrals to hundreds of storefront churches. And a bit of investigation will reveal that those churches fill up every Sunday. Not to mention the fact that there are more Jews in New York than in any other city in the world. But for some reason the publishing industry in this city tends to view the introduction of religion into contemporary realist novels as a willful act that must have some strong rhetorical justification. From where I stand, the exclusion of religion is the willful act. Novelists never get asked why they don’t include religion in their books, or why the religion they do include — often just a species of madness — bears so little resemblance to religion as it is practiced by the majority of Americans. If they were asked, I suspect, most of these writers would not have a very good answer. It simply doesn’t occur to them. Whatever one’s beliefs, this seems like a basic failure of verisimilitude. Reality includes religion; realism should, too."

- Christopher Beha being interviewed by Harpers about his new novel Arts and Entertainments.  (via unapologetic-book)

30

July

108 notes

This quote was reblogged from frozencatholictimelady and originally by unapologetic-book.