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"Potter has done too much for me for me to ever want to shit all over it. I’m never going to say: ‘Don’t ask me questions about that’. I remember reading an interview with Robert Smith from The Cure. Somebody said to him: ‘Why do you still wear all that makeup, don’t you feel a bit past it?’ And he said: ‘There are still 14-year-olds coming to see The Cure for the first time, dressed like that. I’d never want to make them feel silly.’ It’s a similar thing with Potter. People are still discovering those books and films. It would be awful for them to find out the people involved had turned their backs on it. Though sometimes, people do come up and say ‘I loved you in The Woman in Black,’ which is really sweet. That’s them knowing that it matters to me that I’ve done other stuff."

— Daniel Radcliffe for London Magazine (x)

(Source: potterbird, via pottysmovingcastle)

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betta-fish-and-loki:

assbutt-wizard-in-the-tardis:

I’m not even in this fandom, but hearing this made me feel so much better about life

I needed this today.

(Source: fandoms-are-my-one-true-love, via zorobro)

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"My favourite thing was a bunch of people made a giant sign that said ‘How am I going to be an octopus about this?’ and held it up during Pompeii at all the right times and it distracted me enough to sing “octopus” instead by accident."

— Dan Smith [x] (via bastillewtf)

(Source: dansmithsconverse, via theillustriouskid)

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An edition of Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein laid out using characters and glyphs from PDF documents obtained through internet searches. The incomplete fonts found in the PDFs were reassembled into the text of Frankenstein based on their frequency of use. The most common characters are employed at the beginning of the book, and the text devolves into less common, more grotesque shapes and forms toward the end. (via The Frankenfont project reconstructs Mary Shelley’s classic Frankenstein using parts of incomplete fonts found in PDFs from the internet. | Fathom)
An edition of Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein laid out using characters and glyphs from PDF documents obtained through internet searches. The incomplete fonts found in the PDFs were reassembled into the text of Frankenstein based on their frequency of use. The most common characters are employed at the beginning of the book, and the text devolves into less common, more grotesque shapes and forms toward the end. (via The Frankenfont project reconstructs Mary Shelley’s classic Frankenstein using parts of incomplete fonts found in PDFs from the internet. | Fathom)

(Source: jenarcherwood, via generalglockenspiel)

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thereal1990s:

10 Things I Hate About You (1999)

(via emundell)

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"Can you re-enact your reaction to being cast in a Marvel movie?" [x]

(Source: peterquill, via zohbugg)

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x

(Source: forassgard, via teamhalpertt)

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entertainmentduelist:

rakatakat:

me

i can’t wait to experience this in hd

entertainmentduelist:

rakatakat:

me

i can’t wait to experience this in hd

(via pottysmovingcastle)

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twistedtwinsproductions:

kaari1:

Soska Sisters & D-Piddy at Comic Con 2014 (x)

OMFG, YES!!!!!

BOB AGENT OF HYDRA

(via trailofdesire)