Posted 5 minutes ago


passengers with larger daemons are asked not to travel at peak times where possible and to use the larger outer carriages. people with smaller daemons are asked to exercise caution when in crowded trains. as always please mind the gap.

they say that city daemons are generally smaller, less space you see, but london is a city of immigrants and commuters so you are just as likely to see a dog daemon as you are a lion. cities aren’t built for large daemons, there are crowds and narrow alleys and tubes and trains and buses to navigate but most people don’t let that stop them. there are cars and carriages and buses especially for big daemons and if your daemon is too big even for those well you can always ride them.

Oh man, I would be pretty into this

Posted 7 hours ago



a goofy movie-stand out

TBT - Part II

(queued up to post during a presentation for work)

Posted 23 hours ago
"High drive…right field…giddy up baby giddy up…GONE! Say goodbye to that eight game losing streak, KYLE SEAGER’S BACK! Two jacks today and the Mariners win it!"

We went yesterday and they lost but this is SO EXCITING!

Posted 2 days ago

First Mariners game of the season with surprise Lesley!

Posted 2 days ago

Heading to the arboretum with Lazlo. 

(Source: skanaia)

Posted 2 days ago



Oh my God it got better. 

Posted 2 days ago



humans are so cute, when we say goodbye we put our arms around each other and to show we love someone we bring them flowers. we say hello by holding each other’s hand, and sometimes tiny little dewdrops form in our eyes. for pleasure we listen to arrangements of sounds, press our lips together, smoke dried leaves, get drunk off of old fruit. we’re all just little animals, falling in love and having breakfast beneath billions of stars


I can no longer continue to let this go un-reblogged.

Posted 3 days ago
Once we choose who we want to be, people grow “to the way in which they have been exercised, just as a sheet of paper or a coat, once creased or folded, tends to fall forever afterward into the same identical folds.”
William James, quoted in The Power of Habit by Charles Duhigg