hopelessly attracted to cheekbones

Talk to me   beandoodles   shoe shelf   menu   wardrobe   bookshelf   evangelion   new art blog   

A design and fandom enthusiast trapped in the body of a pharmacy student. I occasionally draw.
Current : Evangelion, Hannibal, literature, Sherlock, British comedy shows

A lot of TLC was put into that posterior. It’s been a while.   #bubblebutt #somethingsomething

A lot of TLC was put into that posterior. It’s been a while. #bubblebutt #somethingsomething

— 4 months ago
#somethingsomething  #bubblebutt 
Biomedical Ephemera, or: A Frog for Your Boils: Medical Terminology: Latin and Greek Roots - Basics →


The first things you really want to learn are the basic medical root words…knowing these will take you a long way in studying medical (and other scientific!) history, especially if you’ve never studied the subject before. And you probably already know most of these roots, even if you don’t realize…

— 1 year ago with 225 notes
#science is wonderful  #medicine  #medical terminology  #relevance to real life 


Back in 2009-2010 on the Hetalia Kink Meme and on FFNet, there was this epic Hetalia fic which I followed religiously because :

1) it had a fairly rare pair : yuppiebusinessman!Alfred and artist! Matthew 

2) it tackled deep issues like drug addiction and mental illness honestly, sugarcoating was nowhere to be seen.

3) Hands down the best depiction of a brotherly relationship between USUK/Alfred & Arthur. 

Here’s my tribute :). I’m sure the lamp has some sort of significance, but it’s been a while! 

This is the highest resolution I’ve got unfortunately \(; . ; )/.

Dedicated to that crazy awesome fic. :D 

— 1 year ago with 54 notes
#hetalia  #oneinchwonder  #part right half wrong a third crazy  #fanfiction 


literature meme | poems 1/9

La Belle Dame sans Merci (“The Beautiful Lady Without Mercy” ) is a ballad written by the English poet John Keats. It exists in two versions, with minor differences between them. The original was written by Keats in 1819. He used the title of a 15th century poem by Alain Chartier, though the plots of the two poems are different. The poem is considered an English classic, stereotypical to other of Keats’ works. It avoids simplicity of interpretation despite simplicity of structure. At only a short twelve stanzas, of only four lines each, with a simple ABCB rhyme scheme, the poem is nonetheless full of enigmas, and has been the subject of numerous interpretations. (x) 

(via starsinblossom)

— 1 year ago with 2969 notes
#literature  #John Keats  #la belle dame sans merci