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This is the most perfect video on the whole fricked up internet and we all owe it to ourselves to watch it once a day

cutest thing to ever happen on the Muppet Show, bar none

I’m not crying you’re crying


This just made my day

If Rowlf isn’t your favorite Muppet we need to talk.

(via wilwheaton)


Hey you. Yes you.

Do me a favor? Find two quarters, and an envelope.

Mail it to
TTU PO BOX 11188
Cookeville, TN 38501

I literally can’t raise my dues on my own, and you would be helping a 5th year Age Out. This activity means the world to me.

It’s really simple, but means so much. Anyone can find .50 right? There’s strength in numbers.

Thanks so much.

(via thatdrumcorpsguy)


"I’m studying to be a librarian."

"What’s the sexiest part about being a librarian?"

"I’d say the width of our knowledge. The rest of academia seems to have a rather specific focal point, whereas librarians need to know enough to serve as a guide for researchers of every discipline."


This father lost his son to Sudden Infant Death Syndrome last year. He picked a pretty beautiful way to remember him, he got a tattoo of his son’s laugh (in a wave form) over his heart.




21st century circlejerk



imageGlad to see JC Penney took its mistakes in stride

That is the way to recover

Classic Super Bowl tweets from JCPenney. #win

(via iplaythebaribone)

Okay, AB. I’m trusting you. @altonbrown #eggs


By now you’ve probably heard the hit song “Let It Go" from Frozen more than a few times—and you’ve probably gotten it stuck in your head, too. That’s the work of songwriters Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez, the Oscar-winning couple behind the Disney mega-hit.  Robert also co-wrote the satirical musicals The Book of Mormon and Avenue Q.  In the interview, Kristen tells Fresh Air why she set out to write a different kind of princess story: 

Kristen Anderson-Lopez: If you have the deluxe CD you will see my very strong, strike-across-the-bow at all princess myth things in the form of a song called “We Know Better,” which was a song that was cut, but it basically was these two princesses bonding over all of the things that the world expects and thinks of them. [The world thinks] that they’re perfect and sweet and sugar and spice and all things nice and it was the two of them misbehaving and being fully well-rounded children with all the good and bad and imagination and mischief that I really feel that it’s important for our girls to be allowed to be.

It got cut, but you can tell the whole movie is full of this point of view as much as Jennifer Lee and I could put in it, because we’re both Park Slope moms, we both went through the 90s, we took the women’s studies courses, and I knew I wouldn’t be able to push my kids on the swing at the playground if I had written a movie where the girl wore the puffy dress and was saved not by anything active she did but by being beautiful enough to be kissed by a prince.

Photo (Carolyn Cole / Los Angeles Times) and Disney

To play without passion is inexcusable!
Ludwig van Beethoven (via mymusicmasterclass)