I love these new "type these words into your tags box and post the first tag that automatically pops up" thingies, so fun. Let’s do another one:
I don’t mind
it was first grade
(I dont have one for help.)
I’d be pleased with just one murder, really.
I’m sorry about just ONE of these.
it really will be.
I’ll stop killing when blood stops tasting so good.
Get it? Half.
And honestly deep down i think that even if my friends had these problems I wound’t care. At all.
I’m not quite that insane.
The dichotomy of feminine Sansa and her tomboy little sister, Arya, coupled with the modern tendency to champion a misunderstanding of feminism in the form of “strong women” only, erroneously causes many readers and viewers to assume that Sansa is somehow in the wrong from the very beginning. They view her through the misconception-colored glasses of “femininity=weakness”, and assume she is weak, soft, and shallow.
Despite the wishes of fanboys everywhere, Sansa Stark is here to stay, and may be one of the most important characters in political-fantasy to date. The young girl, trained in courtesy and domestic arts, began coming of age, gaining political awareness, and fighting for her own survival before many other characters in this series, and has the potential to become the most powerful player of “the game of thrones” in Westeros.
British Kitchen Nightmares: “The risotto is overcooked and your restaurant needs new lighting.”
American Kitchen Nightmares: “YOUR STAFF DOES DRUGS ON THE CLOCK, YOUR FAMILY THINKS YOU’RE AN ASSHOLE AND THERE’S A LIVE RAT IN MY FOOD.”
[Image Description: Background is several triangles in a circle like a pie alternating from true red, scarlet and black. A robin is sitting on his perch looking to the right.
Top Text: “NOT AVAILABLE TILL 5”
Bottom Text: “CONSISTENTLY SCHEDULED AT 3:30”]
I have had the same availability for nearly a year. I am in class until 3:30. I drive forty minutes from my house to school, and then forty back. It takes me fifteen minutes to drive from my house to work. The answer is “no”.