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FOOM
THEMES

Tumblr just ate the rest of that post what I was trying to say is let me sleeeeeep plz I have things I want to do today :((
6am psshh no fun
I will reply to messages later I have read them though!

Ive been trying to sleep now for like 4 hours. Now all I can think about is food :

reserve:

themaraudersaredead:

caroldanvrs:

Sebastian Stan at Jane Eyre New York Premiere  3/9/2011

10 out of 10 tumblr users agree: Sebastian Stan is hooker trash glory.

-“Tell everyone what’s this one’s about.”
-“It’s more about- instead of a Captain America adjusting to… you know, technology, he’s not amazed at the Internet… It’s more about understanding the company that he works for, it’s more about understanding- in order to provide the safety that we ensure, you may have to bend the rules, given modern technology. It’s a grey area in terms of what’s right and what’s wrong and I think that given the fact that Steve Rogers is from the forties, it’s a question of morality that bumps for him a little bit." [x]

Anonymous
Gosh. Where did you find that piece of magazine with Shawn answering? If you have it, please post it! His answers are so damn awesome.

Oh it’s from a 95 issue of WWF mag, I’ve got a little collection and was just looking back through :) I’ll take some more tomorrow and post, his answers are priceless.

mythandrists:

This is a masterpost of Gothic literature, a genre popular in the 18th and 19th centuries in Europe (and to a lesser extent in America), which combined horror, fantasy, and Romanticism. The list is organised by genre and date. All texts are public-domain and are available online via the links provided. Happy reading, and feel free to ask if there’s anything you’d like me to add.
Novels and Novellas:
Horace Walpole: The Castle of Otranto (1764)
Friedrich Schiller: The Ghost-Seer (1781)
Anne Radcliffe: The Mysteries of Udolpho (1794)
Matthew Gregory Louis: The Monk (1796)
Mary Shelley: Frankenstein (1818)
Jane Austen: Northanger Abbey (parody, 1818)
John William Polidori: The Vampyre (1819)
Charlotte Bronte: Jane Eyre (1847)
Emily Bronte: Wuthering Heights (1847)
Edgar Allen Poe: The Light-House (unfinished, 1849)
Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu: Carmilla (1872)
Robert Louis Stevenson: The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1886)
Theodor Storm: The Rider on the White Horse (1888)
Oscar Wilde: The Picture of Dorian Gray (1891)
Bram Stoker: Dracula (1897)
Gaston Leroux: The Phantom of the Opera (1911)
H.P. Lovecraft: The Shadow Over Innsmouth (1936)
Short Stories:
Washington Irving: “The Legend of Sleepy Hollow" (1820)
Edgar Allen Poe: “The Fall of the House of Usher" (1839), "The Man of the Crowd" (1840), "The Masque of the Red Death" (1842), "The Pit and the Pendulum" (1842-1843), "The Tell-Tale Heart" (1843) [You can find a complete index of Poe’s works here.]
Robert W. Chambers: The King in Yellow (short story collection, 1895)
H.P. Lovecraft: “The Moon-Bog" (1926), "The Music of Erich Zann" (1922), "Herbert West - Reanimator" (1922), "The Lurking Fear" (1923), "The Rats in the Walls" (1924), "The Dunwich Horror" (1929) [You can find a complete index of Lovecraft’s works here.]
Poetry:
Samuel Taylor Coleridge: “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner" (1798), "Christabel" (1800)
John Keats: “La Belle Dame Sans Merci" (1819), "Isabella, or the Pot of Basil" (1820)
Edgar Allen Poe: “Lenore" (1843), "The Raven" (1845), "Annabel Lee" (1849)
Emily Bronte: “A Death-Scene" (1846), "Honour’s Martyr" (1846)

mythandrists:

This is a masterpost of Gothic literature, a genre popular in the 18th and 19th centuries in Europe (and to a lesser extent in America), which combined horror, fantasy, and Romanticism. The list is organised by genre and date. All texts are public-domain and are available online via the links provided. Happy reading, and feel free to ask if there’s anything you’d like me to add.

Novels and Novellas:

Short Stories:

Poetry: