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Mairead :')
Of Irish descent, a writer of fantasy, a photographer so everyone can see the world the way that I see it.
Lover of musicals and all genres of music. J.K Rowling and Jacqueline Wilson are my favourite authors. One day going to be a writer.
bottlerocket-in-the-sky:

When you’re listening to your favourite band in the car and you realize that you are Dean Winchester. He is us. We are him.

bottlerocket-in-the-sky:

When you’re listening to your favourite band in the car and you realize that you are Dean Winchester. He is us. We are him.

(via crimsonelf)

1 hour ago
19,001 notes

bostonjaeger:

pairings where they “hate” each other but would be devastated if anything happened to one another aRE MY FUCKING WEAKNESS 

(via fictitiousfake)

2 hours ago
9,701 notes

Thor has a big, magic hammer and he knows how to swing it.

(Source: margotsvergers, via isurvivedthefall)

5 hours ago
1,712 notes
He liked the mere act of reading, the magic of turning scratches on a page into words inside his head.
 John Green, An Abundance of Katherines (via feellng)

(via fandoms-are-life-29krm)

6 hours ago
762 notes

"What is Loki without Thor?" In Chinese philosophy, yin and yang, are concepts used to describe how apparently opposite or contrary forces are actually complementary, interconnected and interdependent in the natural world, and how they give rise to each other as they interrelate to one another. Many tangible dualities (such as light and dark, hot and cold, life and death, sun and moon) are thought of as physical manifestations of the duality of yin and yang. Yin and yang can be thought of as complementary (rather than opposing) forces that interact to form a dynamic system in which the whole is greater than the assembled parts. Everything has both yin and yang aspects, for instance shadow cannot exist without light. Either of the two major aspects may manifest more strongly in a particular object, depending on the criterion of the observation.

(Source: ntaliaromanova, via t-hiddys-diddily)

2 hours ago
139 notes
See, Rowling largely operates Harry’s generation in a clear system of parallels to the previous generation, Marauders and all. Harry is his father—Quidditch star, a little pig-headed sometimes, an excellent leader. Ron is Sirius Black—snarky and fun, loyal to a fault, mired in self-doubts. Hermione is Remus Lupin—book smart and meticulous, always level-headed, unfailingly perceptive. Ginny is Lily Evans—a firecracker, clever and kind, unwilling to take excuses. Draco Malfoy is Severus Snape—a natural foil to Harry, pretentious, possessed of the frailest ego and also deeper sense of right and wrong when it counts. And guess what? Neville Longbottom is Peter Pettigrew.

Neville is a perfect example of how one single ingredient in the recipe can either ruin your casserole (or stew, or treacle tart, whatever you like), or utterly perfect your whole dish. Neville is the tide-turner, the shiny hinge. And all because he happens to be in the same position as Wormtail… but makes all the hard choices that Pettigrew refused the first time around. Other characters are in similar positions, but none of them go so far as Neville. None of them prove that the shaping of destiny is all on the individual the way he does.