Install Theme
college-campuses:

University College London.

college-campuses:

University College London.

tomhardyvariations:

I’d like to see how Paul Anderson looked after this…!

Putting up a bloody good fight

Tom Hardy cut a sinister figure in blood-spattered clothes while filming scenes for [Legend,] the biopic about the notorious gangster brothers on Sunday in Borough, London.

The British star, in character as Reggie Kray, was seen punching actor Paul Anderson - who plays gang member Albert Donoghue - during a particular violent confrontation.

The scene occurs just after the pair leave the flat of ‘blonde Carol’, a barmaid at The Blind Beggar. After the violent confrontation, a dazed Tom was seen walking the streets alone with his hands in his suit pockets. //source: dailymail

Filming Legend | 10 August 2014

My ‘Tom Hardy wearing suits and/or (fake) punching people’ alarm just went off

(via clickthefrog)


I spent a lot of time with you thinking I was second best, but you know what? I am good.

“Whether we like to admit it or not, the characters who inhabit our screen stories – who we fall in love with, laugh with, cry with, and grow older with - have an impact on our lives. They help to shape who we are, who we aspire to be, and how we view the world around us. That’s why representation in mainstream media matters.” - Rebecca Brand

Being able to sit in front of the telly on a Saturday night and see a woman with the same skin colour as me and similar hair to mine go out and save the world on a weekly basis was a complete novelty that brought me so much joy as a shy 14 year old. In a year group of 100+ people I was the only girl at school who wasn’t white; sometimes I felt like that didn’t matter, and sometimes I felt like (or was made to feel like) it really, really did. Monday to Friday I often felt invisible, but Saturday nights with Martha Jones helped put the smile back on my face.

I spent a lot of time with you thinking I was second best, but you know what? I am good.

Whether we like to admit it or not, the characters who inhabit our screen stories – who we fall in love with, laugh with, cry with, and grow older with - have an impact on our lives. They help to shape who we are, who we aspire to be, and how we view the world around us. That’s why representation in mainstream media matters.”Rebecca Brand

Being able to sit in front of the telly on a Saturday night and see a woman with the same skin colour as me and similar hair to mine go out and save the world on a weekly basis was a complete novelty that brought me so much joy as a shy 14 year old. In a year group of 100+ people I was the only girl at school who wasn’t white; sometimes I felt like that didn’t matter, and sometimes I felt like (or was made to feel like) it really, really did. Monday to Friday I often felt invisible, but Saturday nights with Martha Jones helped put the smile back on my face.

(Source: zoewashburne)

Doctor Who: Peter Capaldi promises 'no flirting' with sidekick in new series →

cautiously optimistic…still don’t trust moffat though…

(Source: meyameya)

I love my flatmates!!

I love my flatmates!!

vividmcavoy:

Inception, 2010

Reinstating a picture of this scene as my background was the very first thing I did after getting my laptop back from the repair guys who’d had it for the best part of a month. I like to think I have my priorities in order.

msfili:

Endless List of Favorite CharactersMako Mori

Fifty-one drops. Fifty-one kills.

For some reason it took me forever to get around to watching Pacific Rim and when I finally saw it I couldn’t believe I’d deprived myself of the awesomeness that is Mako Mori. Earlier this year at uni I took a risk and strayed off syllabus to write about Mako and Guillermo Del Toro’s constructions of race and gender for one of the big final year essays that counted for a good part of my degree. Two weeks ago at graduation my tutor pulled my parents aside to tell me how much she’d enjoyed the essay, so I like to think I made up for being late to the party :)