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Here's a song about a back water Princess...

Katie.
22.
Female.
Birmingham, UK.
Jeweller.
Liker of things many and vaired.
Writer, dreamer, cat person.
Magical pixie unicorn when no one's looking.

buckyderp:

cloudiness:

We made a mess (x )

ARE YOU FUCKING KIDDING ME

buckyderp:

cloudiness:

We made a mess (x )

ARE YOU FUCKING KIDDING ME

mechinaries:

i imagine both steve and bucky like to come up with different ways to poke fun at sam every time they pass him during jogging

because they are shitheads

(the first one is a print you can get here)

flatbear:

Captain America 2: Starks are Wrong About Everything.

wugs:

a site for dinosaurs to meet other dinosaurs called carbon dating

crisontumblr:

redmnemosyne:

mishasminions:

SEBASTIAN STAN KISSING BOYS IS ONE OF MY FAVORITE THINGS

There’s one guy who should be here but isn’t. T_T

I am leaving this here because Sebastian Stan looks kind of like one of my OCs and it’s good research. Yes. That’s it. Research.

Oh.

#also I have a feeling this will leave Katie all kinds of flustered and that amuses me.

OH.


Sebastian Stan by Nino Muñoz for OUT Magazine

Sebastian Stan by Nino Muñoz for OUT Magazine

fluffyballofdeath said: I once read an article about an old advertising trend, where something odd would intentionally be added to a poster or magazine page to catch people's subconscious attention. It could be an extra hand on the shoulder or too many fingers, or "hidden" images of skulls or faces in you don't really notice. It supposedly made people remember the advertisement. It may have started after the Victorian era, but do you know of it? I can't seem to find any information on it, and it was pretty cool.

victorianfanguide:

I don’t think I’ve ever come across that sort of thing in Victorian adverts. As far as I can find out subliminal advertising wasn’t really developed until the 20th century but I wouldn’t put it past the Victorians to do odd things like that XD Their adverts certainly made the most ridiculous claims because there was no regulation for much of the period so they could say and show really whatever they wanted to catch peoples’ attention. Sorry I can’t be of more help.

Arrives late to the discussion with Starbucks

I’ve never heard of subliminal advertising in the Victorian era, their adverts were more text-heavy and less reliant on images (although that began to change by the end of the century)

You may be thinking of 'All Is Vanity' by Charles Allan Gilbert, an American illustrator who painted an image of a young lady at her vanity table in 1892.  This is the image here:

It wasn’t an advertisement and didn’t actually appear in any publications until it was picked up by LIFE magazine in 1902. However, it was extremely popular and sparked an entire genre of ‘hidden image’ works of art. Salvador Dali even got in on the act.

Even if this isn’t what you were thinking of, it’s still a pretty cool piece of information, right? You can count on me for Victorian morbidity, at least.

Also Gilbert painted this when he was 18 which as a 22-year-old artist, makes me want to die a little bit.

jaimiedrawsthings:

i have chosen to live in a world where will never called jack and he and chilton became bitter hannibal-hating roommates 

jaimiedrawsthings:

i have chosen to live in a world where will never called jack and he and chilton became bitter hannibal-hating roommates