Laughed so hard, kids had to see. Z: I wanna be that kid!
Library, Dunham Massey, Cheshire, England
photo via dianna
Sigh…& there’s even a ladder for short little me!
As a recent project amongst the members of the Valkyries, we had shirts done up! All the ladies pictured here are sporting the official logo of our not-so-secret society of girls who work in comic shops. Pictured here:
- Ivy of The Comic Book Shop
- Helen of Impact Comics
- Sarah of Silver Snail Ottawa
- Jennifer of Tazmanian Comics
- Taylor of Black Cat Comics
- Molly of Challengers
- Sarah of Coliseum of Comics
- Sammie of Secret Headquarters Tallahassee
- Kahla of BBop Comics & Games
- Kelly Anne of Big Planet Comics
- Brianne of Keith’s Comics
- Helen of Silver Snail Ottawa
Forces of nature, I tell you.
Another update from my ladies! I think it’s important to show that this group keeps expanding, diversifying and just getting cooler. We’ve got about 130 girls worldwide working in over a hundred different comic shops, all connected. It’s the geekiest, girliest, greatest little army. I’m so proud of ‘em.
Very true. Although it’s equally as true that when I read an account of a life in which everyone is inexplicably mean to a faultless narrator, I start to wonder about how well the narrator actually perceives the world about them…
Need to send this to my brother-in-law who’s written a book, but is waiting for certain people to die first…
Really, though, how dare they take Queen Elizabeth 1 and turn her into another lovesick woman waiting for her beloved Doctor?
Queen Elizabeth 1 who did not marry because she considered herself married to her country. Queen Elizabeth 1 who did not marry because she had seen…
While there was a lot I loved about #TheDayoftheDoctor (since honestly, was expecting the worst), and yes 10 is my Doctor; this perfectly explains what initially didn’t sit well and now ticks me off yet again about the current writing. And can we PLEASE get Doctor Donna back?!
"From discarded wood, welded scrap metal, broken tools, cigarette packets, soda cans and piles of trash, Tim Noble and Sue Webster make assemblages and then point light to create projected shadows of people standing, sitting, smoking, drinking or anything easily recognizable. Every debris is precisely set in place, taking into consideration its distance from the wall, and its angle with the spotlight. The result is surprising and powerful as it redefines how abstract forms can transform into figurative ones.” -