|spanish and italian:||So THESE words are feminine and THESE words are masculine, and you ALWAYS put an adjective AFTER the noun.|
|french:||haha i dont fuckin know man just do whatever|
|german:||LET'S ADD A NEUTRAL NOUN HAHA|
|english:||*shooting up in the bathroom*|
|gaelic:||the pronounciation changes depending on the gender and what letter the word starts and ends with and hahah i dont even know good fucking luck|
|polish:||here have all of these consonants have fun|
|japanese:||subject article noun article verb. too bad there's three fucking alphabets lmao hope your first language isn't western|
|welsh:||sneeze, and chances are you've got it right. idfk|
|chinese:||here's a picture. draw it. it means something. it can be pronounced three different ways. these twenty other pictures are pronounced the same but have very different meanings. godspeed.|
|Arabic:||so here's this one word. it actually translates to three words. also pronouns don't really exist. the gender is all in the verb. have fun!|
|Latin:||here memorize 500 charts and then you still dont know what the fuck is happening|
|Sign Language:||If you move this sign by a tenth of an inch, you'll be signing "penis"|
— (via magnificentruin)
— Top of the Lake
— Top of the Lake
— F. Scott Fitzgerald (via foxontherun)
— my father the friendly atheist (via dearscience)
Dear US Government: Once again, please kindly consider backing the fuck off of what goes in and comes out of my vaginal canal. Thank you, Stoya
Despite its name, the maned wolf is not a wolf at all, nor is it a fox, coyote, or dog. It is the only member of the Chrysocyon genus, making it a truly unique animal, not closely related to any other living canid. One hypothesis for this is that the maned wolf is the last surviving species of the Pleistocene Extinction, which wiped out all other large canids from the continent.
oh my gosh
Jason Isaacs: I remember my very first day, I improvised a line. I had my first day, probably my first shot, I had to kind of flounce out of a room when Dumbledore, played by the late, great Richard Harris, put me in my place, and there was no line written, no exit line. And I’d been humiliated, and my plan had come to nothing. And I said to Chris Columbus, “Don’t you think there should be a line?” And he said, “Well, say something. Say whatever you like.” So we did another take, and I hadn’t told anyone what I was going to do. And as I turned to leave, I looked at Daniel, and I said, “Let us hope Mr. Potter will always be around to save the day.” And then Daniel, who was all of 12, stepped right up to me, looked me right in the eye, and said “Don’t worry. I will be.” A chill went down my spine. And as he did it, I thought, “Christ, this kid is good.”
This is the part in the Harry Potter issue of Entertainment Weekly, when Jason tells this story, that I started to cry.
One of the most iconic lines in the whole of the series was improvised. By a 12-year-old boy.