1. Such savings. Much toys.

     

  2. Just thought of an Olicity pun:

    olicityalways:

    bemily57:

    "Ask Felicity on a date? I’m Oliver it!" - Oliver 

    image

    LMFAOOOO. TOO FUNNY.

     
  3. satnin:

    Elvis Presley and Yvonne Craig in “It Happened At The World’s Fair”, 1963.

    (via metalro)

     

  4. lauraxxtennant:

    the answers to questions about plotholes etc in this magazine make me laugh, because it’s like, if you have to have an entire section in a magazine about the last couple of episodes and the unexplained stuff therein, then something’s gone wrong in the actual episodes, surely??

     
  5.  

  6. bowsinherhair:

    ohmypreciousgirl:

    unpopular opinion: i’d totally exchange the whole ‘oliver is sure he wants to be with felicity and asks her out’ in s03 description for ‘oliver and felicity are leaving together as roommates’ for half season

    image

    Oh, you mean you want to see Oliver in her kitchen wearing…

     
  7. nowyoukno:

    Source for more facts follow NowYouKno

    (via whedonsbitch)

     
  8. smoakandarrow:

    queen-the-arrow:

    Captain Amell killed it.

    Stephen Amell has the best sense of humor.  I love him.

    (Source: ultroneous)

     

  9. strangesadday:

    define-werewolf:

    things you should totes not view as positive portrayals of love/romance:

    • the great gatsby
    • romeo & juliet
    • the phantom of the opera
    • snape

    (via muaaimoi)

     

  10. "Much has been made of the fact that Bucky Barnes is one of the few people to recognize the greatness in Steve Rogers before his transformation into Captain America. Much has also been made of the fact that, in The First Avenger, Bucky demonstrably feels conflicted about that transformation. Less noted, however, is how Bucky’s sense of conflict and resentment—and the way he dealt with those feelings—reveals the kind of person he truly is. The narrative motif of the man who can recognize greatness in another but not attain it himself, and who is therefore corrupted by his resentment, is a classic trope. It appears in such literary masterpieces as Dumas’ The Count of Monte Cristo, Melville’s Billy Budd, and Schaefer’s Amadeus. However, the story of Bucky Barnes is one of a man who recognizes a greatness he cannot himself achieve and is not corrupted by that recognition. Unlike the villains of the above-mentioned tales, Bucky Barnes comes to terms with the situation, choosing friendship over envy—and heroism over villainy—something that suggests a greatness within Bucky Barnes that Bucky himself is not aware of. But Steve Rogers, of course, is. Just as Bucky is one of the few people to recognize Steve’s greatness; Steve is one of the few people to recognize Bucky’s. Both of them know each other better than they know themselves, and it is that parallel knowledge that ultimately saves them both."