(Source: ikolism, via laufikols)
I want to watch star trek but i really don’t like benadryl cummersnatch
Everybody’s sad…but it’s kind of a weird kind of sad. My attempt at world-domination gave Thor depth, Iron Man a soul, and Captain America a brain. I don’t know what it’s given me, but I have no control over myself when I’m with the Tesseract. Are we going to Asgard or to hell?
I drew an eggplant.
Angel of Death,detail,Emile Jean Horace Vernet.
(Source: thort0ise, via neph-le-geek)
aaand i’ve managed to eat my way through boxes of crackers.
me and a friend watched the room last week and i’m watching birdemic this week.
my choice of movies has reached an all-time low
and you’re like
So accurate it hurts
I’ve almost cried a couple of times in the past..
im sorry i think you meant every convention i have ever attended
(Source: toots-toots, via eziosdorkysmile)
no but seriously who was that anon
unmask yourself this instant
Star Trek is nearly 50 years old now and it’s been around for so long because I think it offers hope for us as a species. The thing people have always been attracted to (with Star Trek) is the idea that we might live beyond this age of conflict and uncertainty. And it’s not only that, but it’s also the ability to work together and live in a world where everyone is accepted no matter who you are.
The original series with Gene Roddenberry was incredibly progressive. It started barely 20 years after the end of World War II, with a Japanese officer aboard the Enterprise, a black woman in charge of an entire division, and a Russian on board—albeit in subordinate roles, but it was an incredibly progressive move. It offered this utopian idea of cooperation and that’s always going to be something to strive toward until we actually achieve it. In that respect, Star Trek will never go out of fashion. — Simon Pegg, about Star Trek. (via commanderspock)
(Source: brianyw, via neph-le-geek)