Panic! At The Disco-Carry On Wayward Son
that thing you didn’t know you wanted
listening to this again, now actually KNOWING who Brendon Urie is, and I am screaming, oh my god
Hierarchy of Needs (albeit simplified)
Notice how things like FOOD, WATER, SHELTER, and STABILITY are close to the bottom, near the foundation? If those BASIC NEEDS (the needs by which we all FUNCTION) aren’t being met, then the needs above it aren’t going to be met. It’s like a house; if you have a shitty foundation then your house is just going to collapse in on itself.
So please take that classist, ableist “MONEY DOESN’T MAKE YOU HAPPY JUST DO WHATEVER YOU LOVE FOREVER” Zenpencils malarkey and cram it so far up your ass that it comes out of your nose.
yes, it’s important to be creative, but don’t put the cart before the horse, you bulbous dingleberry
Madoka time! C’mon grab your friends…they’ll all make contracts…IN THE END.
Oh man, I don’t know where this came from. I’ve been super hooked on Adventure Time, and just finished up watching Madoka, and boom. Math just got depressing.
Dark Skyes is a pony dating sim with deep RPG elements, for PC, Mac, and Linux.
By Betty Felon
As a cosplayer who currently resides in a rather cozy secret lair (aka a small apartment in Boston), one of my continuous obstacles is being able to neatly organize all of my clothing, collectibles, and costumes in a confined space, while still maintaining enough space for sewing and prop-building. Ever since I started cosplaying, I’ve always been envious of the spacious secret headquarters and hideouts of the characters that I was emulating, especially the heroes who had the space to display all of their previous incarnations of their costumes and their entire artillery of weapons and gadgets. Since most of us will probably never be able to own our own Batcave (let alone, Wayne Manor), organization is the best weapon for storing your alter-egos and preventing the chaotic mess of fabric and Worbla in your limited work space.
In an installment of IKEA Singapore’s series of “IKEA Bedroom Stories” commercials, Frank (civil servant by day, cosplayer by night) describes his room as an “organized mess” of costumes, craft supplies, and action figures. Like many cosplayers, Frank struggles to keep his limited space tidy and orderly while working on costumes and props, which often results in an inevitable chaos of fabric and scattered costume pieces (an issue that I am all too familiar with during convention season).