About Time (2013)
We’re all traveling through time together, every day of our lives. All we can do is do our best to relish this remarkable ride.
This Super Smash Bros has been run over by a truck.
Shit still works.
because it’s pure nintendium
I love how you step on a disc it snaps in half
But if you step on a Nintendo cartridge it won’t even budge
Hell you can drop a TV on an N64 and it’d probably work even better than before
Nintendium is the strongest element known to mankind
The only thing stronger than Nintendium is Nokiaum.
What if we somehow combine them both?
Whoever got it would be unstoppable
petition to make young adult authors stop writing about girls whose lives change when they meet a boy
When she saw him time slowed to a stop. He was so perfect and she knew her life would never be the same because she had finally found him. The one. The first boy she would ever kill.
- Voldemort, Lord – There was a Dark wizard in medieval times named Voldermortist. In another language, “Voldermortist” means “Lord of Evil” or “Dark Lord.” Legend has it that Voldermortist once tried to destroy Merlin before the time of King Arthur (Mr. Weasley?) by bewitching good people and simply bribing those who already were evil. Legend has it that Merlin destroyed Voldermortist by using a simple Paralyzing Charm (full body bind?), fed him to the many-headed-beast (Fluffy?) of the lake, the Lady of the Lake’s pet (Giant Squid?), freed the bewitched people, and destroyed the evil men. That was maybe twelve, thirteen years before Arthur. In many European languages, mort or mord refer to death. In French, vol de mort means “flight from death” (meaning escaping death). Also, in French, voltranslates as “the act of stealing,” giving Voldemort’s name the alternate meaning to “steal from death.” In Norwegian and Danish, vold means “violence.” In Danish,volde means “to cause” and could be derived from the Latin valde, meaning “great, exceedingly, strongly, powerfully.” Using these definitions, Lord Voldemort’s name would then mean “excessive, great, or extreme death.”
Find more name origins HERE