Category: text post


Just a heads up: I’m gonna be reblogging a fuckton of James Patrick March/Reader smut so if you don’t wanna see it, I am tagging it all as ‘jpm smut’

He and Rams are pretty damn similar though so hopefully no one cares ❤️


Muse: Supermassive Black Hole is Ramsay/Sansa and Muse: Starlight is Simon/Alisha. Anyone who disagrees can fucking fight me.

This has been a public service announcement kbye



when filming a tv show you should ask yourself will the fans be able to gif this if not then add more lighting



wear what you want! cut your hair off! get that piercing!! talk to her! wear makeup!! paint your nails! take more selfies!! fuck what anyone else thinks!! 



Me: *going about my life, accomplishing normal life milestones*

My brain: There are castles for sale. In the European countryside. Buy one. Disappear. Adopt a flock of ravens. Become a local legend.

Reblog if you have mourned the death of a fict…

Regular post

RIP Ramsay Bolton


My sweet, clever, psychopathic, irredeemable, volatile lord. Sansa was wrong, I will always remember you. ❤️❤️❤️



It’s just awesome how some people don’t care about you anymore as soon as they find someone who is more ‘cool’ than you are and you are just being forgotten. 💖

Buffy still means something to me, and it’s ok…


I need to add my two cents to the Joss Whedon discourse I see floating around. If you’re not aware, I’m referring to the essay his ex-wife, Kai Cole, submitted to The Wrap, detailing his track record of infidelity, as well as other recent bad press, such as the leaked excerpts from his unused Wonder Woman script, which included dialogue and characterization that many found to be problematic beyond understanding. 

I, personally, found the script to be problematic, too. I’m hesitant to jump on the condemnation bandwagon on the issue of infidelity, because I think our culture fosters white, male empowerment and encourages dishonesty and shame when it comes to sexual expression, and the issue is far too big to be tackled in a blog post. I’m not excusing his alleged actions, by any means. Dishonesty and infidelity and abuse of power are terrible, and people deserve to be judged for them. I understand why so many people are rushing to condemn this man who branded himself a feminist and then revealed himself to be deeply flawed in so many ways.

I’m not writing to criticize anyone for thinking that way, but I am extending a hand to anyone else who feels conflicted while considering this information.

I was ten years old when Buffy the Vampire Slayer first aired. I didn’t even know the name of the man who created it, back then, and probably didn’t for at least a couple of seasons. If intimate details were available online about the showrunners and the cast at that time, I didn’t know to look for them. I didn’t read press releases about it. I didn’t spend hours sifting through blog posts dissecting every episode, critiquing every character arc and line of dialogue, if such blog posts even existed. I watched it, in the absence of all the noise and conflicting opinions that accompany the viewing experience today. And the show affected me deeply.

Buffy was the first fictional character I really saw as a hero. I understood that she was brave and selfless, despite being portrayed as terrified, and grief-stricken, and often deeply flawed herself. And she was a woman, who could beat the life out of pretty much anyone she met, if she so chose. She was powerful, all on her own, and she took that power seriously.

I’m not saying the show wasn’t flawed. It was. Deeply, at times. (Hopefully you’re starting to pick up on the trend here.) But it spoke to me. It taught me things. It stuck with me for years – the pain of it; the bittersweet victories; the early lgbtq+ representation; the images of Buffy killing the person she loved most in the world to save everyone else, or digging her way out of her own grave with her bare hands because her friends couldn’t face the notion of living without her. These ideas took hold in my heart before I cared about who created the show, or what that person might be like. And because of that, I’ve come to this conclusion.

Media can be both problematic and valuable.

Given what I’ve learned about Joss Whedon since I was an impressionable ten-year-old, I do believe it’s my responsibility to bring a more critical eye to the content he’s created. Shows I once loved might look and feel different to me, now, and they should. And I know I should be hesitant to endorse future creative projects by Joss Whedon, and to think more critically about his casting choices, his character arcs, and his dialogue, if I encounter media he creates in the future.

But I don’t believe it’s my responsibility to condemn every piece of content he’s ever created, just because he’s proven himself to be flawed as a human being. I can love Buffy, and what the show once meant to me, and still be critical of it. I can enjoy the ideas and the characters from Angel, and Firefly, and Dollhouse, and understand that they might be as flawed as their creator.

Media can be both problematic and valuable.

So if you’re like me – trying to reconcile your love and appreciation of this content with what you’ve learned about this man – please know that you’re not alone. You’re not bad because you were once inspired by these works. You’re not evil if you still find comfort and enjoyment in spending time with these characters. You don’t have to erase your connection to them in order to believe in equality, or to support feminism, or to encourage fairness and integrity in media. Joss Whedon didn’t turn out to be the hero we wanted him to be, and it’s okay to be disappointed in him, and critical of him. If you’ve followed his content, you’ve probably spent plenty of time being critical of his charactrs, too. Buffy certainly wasn’t a perfect hero. Neither was Willow, or Angel, or Wesley, or Mal. And their villain counterparts were equally multifaceted – Spike, and Faith, and DeWitt – flawed, seemingly beyond redemption, until they revealed themselves to be perfectly, disturbingly, human. 

Problematic characters are at the heart of good media. They force us to think critically, to adjust our views and expectations of ourselves, and of each other. And characters with this depth are often created by people who understand what it means to be flawed and conflicted – to be the hero sometimes, and to sometimes be the villain.

And this story isn’t a new one. “White Man Working in a Flawed System Possessing Immense Power Abuses It” – this should not be a surprising headline, anymore. I can’t possibly know all of the intimate details of his abuses, or his marriage, or his affairs, and neither can you, but yes, we should be critical. If you feel like your personal solution is to blacklist Joss Whedon and every piece of media he’s ever created, you’re entitled to do so.

But it’s not okay for you to tell me I have to do the same. I can condemn infidelity and misogyny and abuse of power, and still love the characters this man created. 

I can condemn the man, and still love the hero Buffy was to me.

Uhm, this is sad. Besides GoT, Buffy is my FAVORITE show EVER. Actually, Buffy probably still tops GoT for me, but I digress.

For people to condemn this wonderful show because of the sins of it’s creator…is ludicrous. Buffy…is so groundbreaking, and is so full of heart, and lovable characters, and relatable REAL LIFE situations that will make you laugh, that will make you cry, that will shake your very soul, and yes, even scare you. It helped me find myself during a time of my life where I wasn’t sure of anything. It gave me strength; it gave me courage. 

And quite frankly, I’m not going to condemn Joss, either. I didn’t know he and Kai had split; I am truly sad about that. I can understand that people screw up horribly and make terrible mistakes and hurt people in horrible ways. But he’s HUMAN, and doesn’t deserve to be hated for the rest of his life.

And maybe he ‘abused’ his power as a white male, but aren’t we, as a society, abusing OUR power of judging and pointing fingers and condemning? Nobody’s perfect. Everyone screws up at some point in their life – and horribly, at that. 

I feel for Kai, I really do, and she might bear emotional scars for the rest of her life for what he did to her. Which is sad, and sucks. But at some point in her life, she’ll need to forgive him and move on. Not for his sake, but for hers. It might take her a year, it might take her ten years, but it will have to happen at some point, even if the pain resulting from what Joss did never goes away.

Joss is someone I looked up to for a long time now, and I will STILL look up to him and admire him for what he has given to me, and to countless others, through his stories and characters. Does that mean I have to like and approve of everything the man has done? Absolutely not. But I can’t just hate his guts for screwing up, hurting his wife, and disappointing his fans. He’s human, man. We’re all human. *shrugs*



… I‘d like to enjoy the company of Ramsay‘s dick now.