Fangirl desatada

No, en serio, huye ahora que puedes.
Esto me mola
Esta gente es chachi


It’s the introduction of Good Omens by Terry Pratchett and Neil Gaiman, verbatim, in comic form! :D

(via agnesnutterprophecies)






So fucking powerful.

can’t get over this

Have to say, seeing some random bloke in the street with a sandwich board wouldn’t make me want to give him money.

He may very well be well intentioned, but I’d want some sign he was actually affiliated with a recognised charity that helps the poor, rather than someone just taking money off passersby.

Does that make me cynical… quite possibly, but I’d stand by that decision. Especially when I can GiftAid donations to appropriate charities online and increase their value by 25% because of the deal charities have with the UK Government and taxpayers.

Yeah, but the thing is no one seems to be stopping to ask him who is he wroking for. They act as if he is invisible.

One thing is not donating because you are not sure of his intentions, but making someone feel as invisible is one of the worst things we, as a society, do to those asking for anything (a signature, food, money, affiliation, the time…).





bless this writer and this entire episode

Bless Mark Sheppard for delivering that flawlessly

bless the creators for creating Crowley

bless Crowley

(via a-study-1n-p1nk)


Always reblog. 

(via scarves-and-jumpers)



OK, so this scene wasn’t originally scripted. RTD added it into the script based on Bernard Cribbins’ experience of the war.

Bernard Cribbins fought in World War Two

Bernard Cribbins never killed a man

And Bernard Cribbins is incredibly proud of that. 

(via iconuk01)

And focusing on Marvel and DC at the expense of the dozens of other publishers in comics, and then declaring comics a failure at San Diego Comic-Con, is incredibly myopic. It’s a mistake to think that Marvel and DC are all that mattered, that their new events or announcements dictate the future of capital-c Comics. Marvel and DC are comics, just like the other publishers, and they make some great ones when they let the creators do their own thing. But at this point? You can’t treat them like the entirety of the comics industry, or even two companies that can dictate the future of comics. They run the movies, and that’s cool, but running comics? It’s just not true any more. Image in particular outsells Marvel in the book market as far as trade paperbacks go, and that holds true in the comics market lately, too. That’s no coincidence. People enjoy Marvel and DC, but they want more than Marvel and DC.

If the announcements from the Big Two felt lackluster, but the fans still had a great time, how did comics fail? That sounds like a Marvel & DC problem. Vertical debuted Moyoco Anno’s brand new book In Clothes Called Fat at the show, a comic geared toward adult women. They sold out of Fumi Yoshinaga’s What Did You Eat Yesterday?, a romance/cooking comic. At Image, we sold out of Greg Tocchini & Rick Remender’s Low, an aquatic sci-fi tale, and Nick Dragotta & team’s Howtoons, a comic geared toward getting kids interested in the science through practical play. Boom! burned through Lumberjanes, a comic about girls at camp. These aren’t your normal comics, and people were eating them up.

After two bad “Comic-Con was bad for comics!”/”Comic-Con was good for comics!” pieces, io9 lets iamdavidbrothers do his thing, and the result is—surprise surprise—a great piece that’s head and shoulders above the traditional (print) comic coverage on the site*.

(* I specify print because Lauren does really good webcomics stuff over there, because Lauren is great.)

(via iamdavidbrothers)


TMNT Portrait Series: #5 Casey Jones

(Ft. Livestream ‘Nug Life’ Variant)

Art (c) JBadgr


Oh, Casey, you sexy/gross, windswept haired GQMF— I love you.

I am not going to try to explain all of what is happening in the Nug Life variant of this pic. Needless to say, we have a lot of fun during our live streams.


We can’t stop staring at these breathtakingly dramatic wire sculptures by Staffordshire, England-based sculptor Robin Wight. He specializes in transforming lengths of stainless steel wire into beautiful fairies who appear to be exulting in power of the wind as it scatters the seeds of giant dandelions they hold or trees and blades of grass to which they cling.

Visit Robin Wight’s website and Facebook page to view more of his wonderful wire fairies and click here to learn about Wight’s painstaking process for creating these fantastic pieces. He even offers DIY Fairy Sculpture Starter Kits so you can make your own.

[via Colossal]

(via iconuk01)