Now Playing Tracks

Book Vs Movie - Divergent by Veronica Roth



I’m starting a new post format—YA books compared to their movie adaptations! Click “Read More” to check out my review of the Divergent film and the book below.


Beatrice is turning sixteen, and she has a difficult choice to make: should she choose to remain with her family in Abnegation, the faction of the selfless and helpful where she has never truly fit in, or join one of the other factions that make up their post-war society, and leave behind her family forever?

She hopes that the aptitude test will tell her where she really belongs, but her results only make things worse. Beatrice is Divergent—she has an equal aptitude for several factions, which is as good as saying she doesn’t really belong in any. Beatrice doesn’t really understand what Divergent means, but she knows one thing for sure.

Divergent is dangerous.

Read More

Heir Apparent by Vivian Vande Velde




Giannine Bellisario has just turned fourteen; to celebrate, she decides to use the gift certificate her father has given her—even though she knows that his secretary was the one who actually bought it, $50 to spend at the Rasmussem Gaming Center, a virtual reality arcade where Giannine can play a variety of total-immersion games, is nothing to sneeze at.

Read More


My AP Psych teacher from high school keeps binders and notebooks with dicks drawn on them to use as visual aids for the Freudian unit.

One time she did this life changing little “experiment” where she ever so calmly asked guys why they draw penises on things. They tried to say “it’s just funny” or “you don’t understand” and she just kept saying “you’re right, I don’t understand. Explain to me. You already know what a penis looks like, why do you have to draw it on things? Are you marking it? Are you tagging it? Girls don’t draw vaginas on things.” And the guys suddenly started questioning their motives for everything they do and one guy was like “ms, stop talking about penises, you’re making us uncomfortable.” And she shouted “HOW DO YOU THINK WE FEEL SEEING DICKS DRAWN ON STUFF ALL THE TIME?”





In Norwegian, you don’t refer to your romantic partner as a “boyfriend” or “girlfriend”. You say “kjæreste”, which is gender neutral and literally translates to “the dearest”.

and in swedish you refer to your boyfriend/girlfriend by saying ”älskling” which translates into ”my beloved one” 

And in Finnish we say “mulkvisti” which means “one I don’t hate as much as the others”

*squints at finland*

We make Tumblr themes