ibenchyou:

Swan Queen + fandom jokes

bonus:
image

"They have to… otherwise… I’ll have never been born." Elsa thinks. She starts worrying again that her travel to Storybrooke may have completely screwed everything up. Henry is still looking up at her.

“It’s everything so weird… I’m your big brother!” She chuckles and looks down. It is indeed very weird, she has always been used to a much taller than her Henry.

"You are… but right now…"  She puts her hand in his head and smiles at him. “…you’re more like a little brother aren’t you?”  She finishes the sentence ruffling his hair, a gesture she remembers sadly, her big brother just loved to do when she was a kid herself.

The Elsa Swan Mills Universe


queenderien:

swan queen meme:

[1/1] favorite episode: desperate souls


sailor senshi and the meaning of their entire name


Song: Sara
Artist: Fleetwood Mac
Album: Tusk
Played: 29.377 times

candypriceless:

Fleetwood Mac | “Sara” 

Tusk (1979)

When you build your house

Then call me home…


natalie dormer 

nosdrinker:

reblog if you agree


" Why is femslash the smallest genre in the world of fanfiction? Why is femslash the most underrepresented relationship type by a sizeable margin? More importantly, why is it that almost all femslash writers are queer women? Male slash pairings are written by straight women, queer women, and even some men (I say “even” because men are rarer than a two dollar bill in the world of fanfiction) and they’re read by a mostly female audience. Femslash has a completely different ideology, because it’s almost exclusively written and consumed by the community it portrays. Unlike a straight girl writing about two boys having sex (and I guarantee that they’re two conventionally attractive white boys whose female love interests have been deemed either worthy of death or asexual by the fandom), femslash is written by those whose identities and personal narratives are reflected in the stories themselves. Maybe the writer of that erotic scene hasn’t had sex with a girl yet, but damn, she has thought about it a lot. That queer author writes two girls falling in love even if they’re straight in the original work because two girls falling in love means something to her and to so many people like her, and it’s important that she sees herself in a piece of media whose canon forgets she exists. One of the great frustrations of LGBTQ media is the fact that so little of our representations end up coming from LGBTQ-identified creators, and thus we see inaccurate portrayals with limited diversity. Femslash exists because we were sick of being told we didn’t exist, so we wrote ourselves into their stories."
excerpt from a very long piece I’ve been working on for autostraddle about femslash and why there’s so little of it (and why we need to make more of it NOW)

withoutalittlelove:

captainclarkes:

that’s it. that’s the show.

image

image