TV MEME [3/5] FEMALE CHARACTERS
↳ Jenny Lewis - Primeval
“You only live once”
have i mentioned lately my new obsession is drawing griffins
FROWNS LOUDLY strong protaining to chacterization does not singularly mean being physicaly superior or having the ability to wield a gun
I’ve been thinking about this a lot, and I’ve come to a conclusion.
All the reasons I ship Doctor/Donna instead of Doctor/Rose boil down to this
Rose would die for the Doctor
Donna would die for the same reasons he would
It’s the difference between ‘I’m never gonna leave you’ and ‘Never mind us’
#this is why i ship them #it’s not about being with the doctor physically #it’s about understanding that underneath all the passion and humor and openness #there is heartbreak that no human can fathom #and i love billie and rose #but she was not old enough #not experienced enough #not heartbroken enough #to understand him #donna has always had nothing #it’s not that she’s thick #she’s not #she never was #it’s just that she’s turned in to protect herself from the world around her#and with the doctor she learns how to open up to the universe #that the world#the earth #was just infinitesimal #and so small and narrow #and that she could be and do and have something better #infinitely better #and he loved her fiercely because she said never mind us #that moment in fires of pompeii is fucking amazing #the way they look at each other #you can see him fall in love all over again #tennant or the doctor #no one really knows #but that’s the best part#never mind us is donna’s first i love you and i will be there for you #she was everything to him (via love-in-the-time)
Terracotta Vase in the Form of a Lobster Claw
ca. 460 BC : Greek, Classical
Because so many aspects of Greek life depended on the sea, a vase in the shape of a lobster claw is not surprising. It is, however, exceptional and may be a variant of the askos—a bag-shaped oil container provided with a vertical mouth and strap handle. The Dionysiac iconography of the lobster claw suggests that it was a novelty item used at symposia (drinking parties).
Source: Metropolitan Museum of Art