UA-39805840-1 No Net Ensnares Me

No Net Ensnares Me

A literary nerd set loose on the internet. You know how it goes.

humansofnewyork:

A one hundred year old woman reflects on her deceased husband.

1920sxfashionxstyle:

A third season!!!!

1920sxfashionxstyle:

A third season!!!!

(via yesknopemaybe)

(Source: bevkatzz, via yesknopemaybe)

leafsfeelings:

choptail:

*SLAMS REBLOG BUTTON*

HIT REBLOG SO GODDAMN FAST

leafsfeelings:

choptail:

*SLAMS REBLOG BUTTON*

HIT REBLOG SO GODDAMN FAST

(Source: htkfr, via thecaffeinatedintrovert)

(Source: snlgifs, via nbcsnl)

theuppitynegras:

the three most important things you can ever ask yourself

(Source: belonely, via hermionejg)

pjcalamity:

sharkchunks:

hellsquidsintl:

There was, of course, an increase in heart attacks and traffic accidents as people panicked trying to escape the ghost deer.

A significant decline in dementors as well.


So. Do they travel in groups or pretty much go stag?

pjcalamity:

sharkchunks:

hellsquidsintl:

There was, of course, an increase in heart attacks and traffic accidents as people panicked trying to escape the ghost deer.

A significant decline in dementors as well.

So. Do they travel in groups or pretty much go stag?

(Source: grindlebone)

In social justice, there’s this absurd meme (that I’ve been guilty of myself) is that we are the “voice for the voiceless,” but that’s not right. The oppressed are not voiceless – they’re just not being listened to.

Dianna Anderson, of Be the Change, at Rachel Held Evans’ “Ask a Feminist” (via emm-in-sem)

Wooo, I like this. 

(via iamateenagefeminist)

Perfect quote is perfect.

(via cand86)

Gonna print this out and stick it on my mirror. Keep that shit in check.

(via ishkwaakiiwan)

Or that one is “GIVING” a voice to a marginalized person. Which is very problematic as well. Having a voice is different to not being heard.

(via newwavefeminism)

And always remember that our ‘voices’ are not always spoken word, there are many ways to communicate and they should all be respected

(via silversarcasm)

(Source: dandelionbreaks, via blackbird1617)

I always assume that a good book is more intelligent than its author. It can say things that the writer is not aware of.

Interview with Umberto Eco (The Art of Fiction, No. 197). (via the-library-and-step-on-it)

(via lulabo)

oldbookillustrations:

Marpessa sat alone by the fountain.
Helen Stratton, from A book of myths, by Jeanie Lang, New York, 1915.
(Source: archive.org)

oldbookillustrations:

Marpessa sat alone by the fountain.

Helen Stratton, from A book of myths, by Jeanie Lang, New York, 1915.

(Source: archive.org)