it’s the oldest story in the universe

locksandglasses:

reeves3:

didgeridooyouloveme:

caseyanthonyofficial:

That gazebo is so fucked

Are you sure gazebo is the correct word?
Are
you 
sure?



I cried

locksandglasses:

reeves3:

didgeridooyouloveme:

caseyanthonyofficial:

That gazebo is so fucked

Are you sure gazebo is the correct word?

Are

you 

sure?

I cried

"welcome to the sound of pretty. odd."

literallyrad:

there are approximately 1,013,913 words in the english language but i could never string any of them together to explain how much i want to hit you with a chair.

scienceyoucanlove:

iamthelyd:

scienceyoucanlove:




X-ray of a ballet dancer’s feet 
The ankle joint connects the lower leg to the foot and, in dance, allows for pointing the toe (plantar flexion) and flexing the foot during plié (dorsiflexion). The ankle also allows for inversion and eversion, producing turn-in and turn-out, respectively. The 26 bones in the foot work in concert with ligamentous support and muscular force to create three separate arches, critical for shock absorption during jumps. Structurally, the ideal foot for ballet is considered to be a flexible “square foot”, which has equal-length first and second toes.Read more: http://bit.ly/W3Zaoq

source 





This is cool. But just to be clear the “ankle joint” that they refer to is actually two separate joints, the talocrural joint and the subtalar (or talocalcaneal) joint. The former accounts for plantar and dorsiflexion, and the latter provides inversion and eversion. And there are four arches of the foot. But yeah, still cool. 

Thanks for your comment! I had no idea :3 <3 Sometimes I don’t catch things that have been mistyped, mistakenly put in or oversimplified because I don’t know enough about the topic or I’m not being careful! I welcome all feedback though, so long as it isn’t ridiculous (z. B.: “Evolution is false, I’m not a monkey” kind of comments).

scienceyoucanlove:

iamthelyd:

scienceyoucanlove:

X-ray of a ballet dancer’s feet 

The ankle joint connects the lower leg to the foot and, in dance, allows for pointing the toe (plantar flexion) and flexing the foot during plié (dorsiflexion). The ankle also allows for inversion and eversion, producing turn-in and turn-out, respectively. The 26 bones in the foot work in concert with ligamentous support and muscular force to create three separate arches, critical for shock absorption during jumps. Structurally, the ideal foot for ballet is considered to be a flexible “square foot”, which has equal-length first and second toes.

Read more: http://bit.ly/W3Zaoq

This is cool. But just to be clear the “ankle joint” that they refer to is actually two separate joints, the talocrural joint and the subtalar (or talocalcaneal) joint. The former accounts for plantar and dorsiflexion, and the latter provides inversion and eversion. And there are four arches of the foot. But yeah, still cool. 

Thanks for your comment! I had no idea :3 <3 Sometimes I don’t catch things that have been mistyped, mistakenly put in or oversimplified because I don’t know enough about the topic or I’m not being careful! I welcome all feedback though, so long as it isn’t ridiculous (z. B.: “Evolution is false, I’m not a monkey” kind of comments).

underthenerdhood:

a little girl who grows up thinking all doors are automatic but actually she’s haunted by a really polite ghost

my-flourish-and-blotts:

teacupsandcyanide:

I remember all the Doctor Who fanfics I used to read where Rose often got badly stereotyped as a damsel in distress whom the Doctor had to swoop in and save and smooch but the way I remember Doctor Who 90% of their relationship was the Doctor just setting Rose loose on people who had done something to offend them and sitting back giggling in the corner as she shouted

image

image

image

setting Rose loose

back-that-sass-up:

legalmexican:

*Teacher Voice* I’ll wait

image

tHATS THE FACE THATS THE FACE EXACLTY