I'm Molly and I'm 19. I love anything to do with British television, sweaters, beards, and above all, Alan Rickman. I study history at UNCG.
so are we gonna discuss how fucked up it is that women have to wear makeup to be taken seriously at work and job interviews but if a woman has a genuine interest in and enjoyment of cosmetics she is written off as shallow, vain, and stupid, and consequently not taken seriously
someone bought an entire page of ad space in my school’s yearbook and just put the word ahloo on it
friendly reminder that after each passing day you are closer to finding your soulmate
and your grave
and eating your next pizza
Three kinds of people
AGAIN! He worked out so much for this role and baby it shows.
Joyce Vincent was 41 when she was found dead in her home, but she was 38 when she died. For three years, from 2003-2006, her body lay surrounded by Christmas gifts she was planning to wrap; the television still on. How does this happen? Especially to a woman who was social, who two-years prior had a high-powered job at Ernst and Young, who had rubbed elbows with celebrities, and who wanted to get married? That’s what Carol Morley set to find out. But her new documentary film, “Dreams of a Life,” is about more than just Joyce Vincent, a young, beautiful London woman whose parents were from the Caribbean and who no one seemed to miss when she was gone. It’s about life, death, and loneliness.”
Here’s an article on her, explains more fully http://www.guardian.co.uk/film/2011/oct/09/joyce-vincent-death-mystery-documentary
I read up on this a couple of years ago and it’s extremely heartbreaking.
Anne and I just decorated our graduation caps and I’m so pleased with mine.