WHY DO PEOPLE CALL IT FUCK, MARRY, KILL WHEN THEY COULD CALL IT BED, WED, BEHEAD
easy there henry
whos henry what thef uck?
*faint laughter from Britian*
whats my gender? well no one knows for sure, but they say sometimes in the dead of darkest nights, you can hear it howling from the house on the hill
One of the reasons why I don’t have a lot of close friends any more is I realised that I have accidentally been making friends with extroverts my entire life, thinking I was one and then I realised that I am 100% not and that I really don’t like going out or socialising a lot
yes this so much, also alcohol played a crucial part in deceiving me into believing I like being out late at night around horrible people in shitty places
Just found this amazing little app called “Monster Meter" that lets you prove to your kids that there are no creatures in their closets. You just open it up, wave the sensor around and y-OH MY CHRIST MY HOUSE IS ABSOLUTELY INFESTED OH GOD
[Edit: SOME OF THEM HAVE WINGS WHY]
[Edit: UNCLE MARTIN IS MADE OF FIRE TURN IT OFF]
[Edit: SU ALMA ES NUESTRO]
to mark world theatre day, held on march 27, one hundred young syrians from jordan’s zaatari refugee camp acted in an adapted production of king lear. the play — which tells a story of exile, of a ruler losing touch with reality, and of a land divided by rival groups — was directed was nawar bulbul (third photo), a popular syrian actor who fled his country after appearing in anti government protests.
"i wanted to show that these children are not worthless …that they have something real to contribute." he said. “the show is meant to bring back laughter, joy and humanity” and "help [the children] express themselves." the kids — all under the age of fifteen — were actively involved in the costuming, for example.
many of the children cried when they heard the applause of onlookers at the play’s end. said one child, “i do not feel lonely any more in this place.” their parents described the project as a rare point of light in a bleak camp existence. after the show, they boasted of their children’s talent.
the production, months in the planning, was also meant to help counteract the effects of a war that has caused young syrians to miss vital years of education. about 60,000 of the refugees at the zaatari camp are younger than eighteen, and fewer than a quarter regularly attend school. many fear the war is creating a lost generation of children.
photos are by warrick page for the new york times and jared kohler for unhcr. for more on syria’s refugee crisis, see #withsyria, care international, oxfam syria crisis appeal, human care syria and free syrian voices
(it’s interesting to note that shakespeare actually mentions the city of aleppo in mabeth, which serves as a reminder that syria is one of our oldest centers of civilization.)