The hungry lion roars

how to follow the prime directive, by leonard h. mccoy, md

(Source: jamestiberiusfuckhead, via zaheelee)


"Isn’t it here!?"

The Mind of Evil - season 08 - 1971

“I think the saddest people always try their hardest to make people happy because they know what it’s like to feel absolutely worthless and they don’t want anyone else to feel like that.”
— Robin Williams (via nathanielemmett)

(Source: skateeofmind, via areyoutryingtodeduceme)







how do people still not get this?

Non-practicing bisexual?? Are we a religion now?! All praise be to the Goddess Bisexual, glory to thy name. Let us sing hymns of your great love of all the sexy peoples. 

(Source: huffingtonpost, via lallyinthesky)


if you don’t respect platonic love as equal to romantic love a million turtles will break into your house tonight and steal all your electronics

(via lallyinthesky)


i’ve figured out that horror games with grotesque monsters and spooky environments are -9000 scary if you pretend you’re steve irwin on a mission to document the monster(s)

"Lookie there. That’s a six-foot grunt from the basement. A’hm gonna wrassle it."

(via zaheelee)

Book sales depend crucially on buzz and word of mouth (which is why authors are often sent on grueling book tours); you buy a book because you’ve heard about it, because other people are reading it, because it’s a topic of conversation, because it’s made the best-seller list. And what Amazon possesses is the power to kill the buzz. It’s definitely possible, with some extra effort, to buy a book you’ve heard about even if Amazon doesn’t carry it — but if Amazon doesn’t carry that book, you’re much less likely to hear about it in the first place.

So can we trust Amazon not to abuse that power? The Hachette dispute has settled that question: no, we can’t.

Amazon’s Monopsony Is Not O.K. - (via infoneer-pulse)

(via seananmcguire)