ivanswaginski:

hello everyone that needs to do their hw

do your homework!! you can do it!! after you’ve finished you can blog all you want!! DO YOUR HOMEWORK FRIEND YOU CAN DO IT

REBLOG | Posted 23 hours ago With 12,797 notes + Ori. Via
tags: #me

catswithbenefits:

volleyball is just a more intense version of “don’t let the balloon touch the floor

REBLOG | Posted 1 day ago With 161,176 notes + Ori. Via
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englishsnow:

 Atle Rønningen

REBLOG | Posted 1 day ago With 10,996 notes + Ori. Via
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littletootsierollaliengirl:

I’m so deep in love with this lil guy

REBLOG | Posted 1 day ago With 168,498 notes + Ori. Via

swornswans:

daniel radcliffe is a treasure to be protected

REBLOG | Posted 1 day ago With 63,707 notes + Ori. Via
Motivation: The Slump

theasalva:

Over the course of the writing adventure, most of you will experience what will feel like the worst rut you’ve ever been in. Words don’t flow — putting each one onto paper is a chore in and of itself. All your ideas lead to dead ends, and you feel like it’s time to put your novel to rest.

That’s the rut I was just in for over a trimester, and it was beyond painful. I’ve been working on this novel for over a year now, and I honestly thought it was going to come crashing down around me and be forced into a series of Word documents that would collect dust on my desktop until I finally had the guts to delete it.

So to celebrate me coming back to the writing course, I thought I’d supply my strategy for getting out of my slump.

Disclaimer: This may not work for you. Everyone is different, and this is just one strategy out of many.

  1. Close your Word documents. Sometimes, just staring at a blank screen or even one with writing can make it worse. Give yourself a break; something fun to do for a little while.
  2. Keep the story in your mind. One of the worst things that you can do while in a slump like this is push it completely from your mind. If you do that, you run a risk of putting your story down and never picking it up again.
  3. Read for fun. Chances are, you’re already doing a lot of this. But just in case you aren’t, pick up a book that you’ve always wanted to read but for whatever reason haven’t started and tuck in.
  4. Assess other things properly. The reason I fell into my writing slump was because of school. It was stressing me out to the point where I was pulling out my eyelashes. If you’re under stress, don’t feel bad taking a break from writing to get the rest of your life in order.
  5. Don’t rush yourself. This is what happens when you try to force yourself: nothing. You’ll spend hours staring at a blank document and end up getting frustrated with yourself and hating the work.

So this is how I overcame my slump, and now that I’m back to writing, I feel a ton better. I’ve gotten my drive for writing back and new ideas come much more easily than they did even before I entered my writing slump. Hopefully someone else out there will benefit from this.

REBLOG | Posted 1 day ago With 907 notes + Ori. Via
Motivation: The Slump

theasalva:

Over the course of the writing adventure, most of you will experience what will feel like the worst rut you’ve ever been in. Words don’t flow — putting each one onto paper is a chore in and of itself. All your ideas lead to dead ends, and you feel like it’s time to put your novel to rest.

That’s the rut I was just in for over a trimester, and it was beyond painful. I’ve been working on this novel for over a year now, and I honestly thought it was going to come crashing down around me and be forced into a series of Word documents that would collect dust on my desktop until I finally had the guts to delete it.

So to celebrate me coming back to the writing course, I thought I’d supply my strategy for getting out of my slump.

Disclaimer: This may not work for you. Everyone is different, and this is just one strategy out of many.

  1. Close your Word documents. Sometimes, just staring at a blank screen or even one with writing can make it worse. Give yourself a break; something fun to do for a little while.
  2. Keep the story in your mind. One of the worst things that you can do while in a slump like this is push it completely from your mind. If you do that, you run a risk of putting your story down and never picking it up again.
  3. Read for fun. Chances are, you’re already doing a lot of this. But just in case you aren’t, pick up a book that you’ve always wanted to read but for whatever reason haven’t started and tuck in.
  4. Assess other things properly. The reason I fell into my writing slump was because of school. It was stressing me out to the point where I was pulling out my eyelashes. If you’re under stress, don’t feel bad taking a break from writing to get the rest of your life in order.
  5. Don’t rush yourself. This is what happens when you try to force yourself: nothing. You’ll spend hours staring at a blank document and end up getting frustrated with yourself and hating the work.

So this is how I overcame my slump, and now that I’m back to writing, I feel a ton better. I’ve gotten my drive for writing back and new ideas come much more easily than they did even before I entered my writing slump. Hopefully someone else out there will benefit from this.

REBLOG | Posted 1 day ago With 907 notes + Ori. Via

turntechdestiel:

people complaining about female thor messing with northern mythology obviously hasn’t realized that loki and thor were never brothers in mythology either. in fact, loki was actually odin’s brother. loki also turned himself into a female horse, bred with a stallion and gave birth to an eight-legged horse named sleipnir. marvel never covered that one, did they

REBLOG | Posted 1 day ago With 9,885 notes + Ori. Via