Literary Viking

Literary agent at D4EO Literary Agency. Picture book writer. Wife, mother, geek girl. 

Actual porn

that dog deserves an Oscar.


that dog deserves an Oscar.

(via hellzyeahladies)

"There’s an unhealthy obsession in America with royalty and the class system," says Harington, rolling his eyes. “‘Oh my god, you’re the son of a duke!’ I’m not an anti-royalist, but who gives a shit?"

(Source: lordcrow, via winteriscoming-eventually)


Dear white people, this is what being a token minority in America is really like 

White people can usually count on having white bosses, white teachers and white friends. But for people of color, coping with being the only person of your kind in an overwhelmingly white space can be a daily struggle. 

Of course, the institutionalized inequalities of modern society haven’t stopped minorities from showing up and participating anyway, even when environments are so monochromatic they may feel outright unwelcome. Many people of color are all too familiar with those moments and have taken to social media, inspired by the upcoming film Dear White People, to show the world what it looks and feels like to be a token minority, using the hashtag #TokenTuesday. 

It’s not all that fun being the token Follow micdotcom

(via miriamforster)

“The Buddhists say if you meet somebody and your heart pounds, your hands shake, your knees go weak, that’s not the one. When you meet your ‘soul mate’ you’ll feel calm. No anxiety, no agitation”

—   (via psych-facts)

(via reclusivebibliophile)


Ode to Apollo 11 and the joy of discovery

(via lostinhistory)



I wish more cartoons taught young girls that if a man harasses you or annoys you or whatever you should blow him up with a bazooka and feel no remorse :)))

Harley and Ivy, making friends.

(Source: positivelycrippled, via jonnyskov)


You go, J-Law.Jennifer Lawrence speaks up about nude photo theft. 


You go, J-Law.
Jennifer Lawrence speaks up about nude photo theft. 


Former Marine turned photographer Joel Parés’ series Judging America used real people dressed as stereotypes to remind us to not judge a person based on their tattoos, clothing, ethnicity, profession, or sexual orientation, but on their merits.

(via miriamforster)