Can we just talk about how she cast this spell without a fucking wand? Like Hermione BAMF Granger up in here CONFUNDS CORMAC WITHOUT A WAND. Pretty sure the only other person we see doing this in the series is ALBUS FUCKING DUMBLEDORE WHO IS THE MOST POWERFUL SORCERER IN THE WORLD. Here comes Hermione no muthafucking prisoners Granger to prove the world wrong because she is the most powerful sorceress in the world. Can’t pronounce her name? She’ll blink at you and you’ll wake up in the Sahara desert thinking you’re a cactus.
1:06 am • 3 June 2013 • 83,735 notes
YOU BETTER WATCH OUT
AND HIDE IN A HOLE
I’LL REACH DOWN YOUR THROAT AND SWALLOW YOUR SOUL
VOLDEMORT IS COMING TO TOWN
I’M MAKING A LIST
OF PEOPLE I HATE
WHEN DUMBLEDORE DIED I THOUGHT IT WAS GREAT
VOLDEMORT IS COMING TO TOWN.
I’LL SNEAK IN WHEN YOU’RE SLEEPING
AND DRAW DICKS ON YOUR FACE
AND IF YOU SAY MY NAME OUT LOUD
I’LL STEAL YOUR BIRTHDAY CAKE! OH!
(Source: riddlemetom, via ruinedchildhood)
7:40 pm • 28 October 2012 • 129,928 notes
American artist Jim Sanborn is very well-known for his many sculptures that involve secret messages, codes, and puzzles. While studying archaeology in England, he became interested in sculpting from stone, and since that time, he has excelled at his skills in this artform. Located on the University of Houston campus, A,A is a light sculpture in which beautiful poems, novels, and prose from all over the world illuminate the surface of the M.D. Anderson Library. Arabic, Russian, Spanish, and Chinese projections grow out of the carved copper, covering the dark, architectural background in a stunning display of languages.
In typical Sanborn style, visitors must decipher and translate the words, and he says, “I wanted to choose text that would peak the interest of the people who view it. The issues that are discussed within the text have to do with relationships, and I feel many students can relate to that. I also hope students will interact with each other when translating some of the languages they are unfamiliar with.”
Made out of copper, light, and black granite paving inlay, the public exhibition took the artist one year to complete and reportedly costs $240,000.
8:32 pm • 3 October 2012 • 256 notes