Unlike a lot of young female characters in films and television today, C.J.’s life isn’t about “When is Mr. Right going to come along and save me from this?” She is constructing her world for herself. I’m sure she would love to meet Mr. Right and run off into the sunset with him, but she’s not waiting for him to come galloping along. In the last scene [of season two] she had with Danny, he says, “Look, this isn’t a problem for me.” And she says, “It’s a problem for me.” She’s doing just fine.
Aaron Sorkin (via jeremyallenwhite)

let me introduce myself

1. the meaning behind my url
2. a picture of me
3. tattoos i have
4. last time i cried and why
5. piercings i have
6. favorite band
7. biggest turn off(s)
8. top 5 (insert subject)
9. tattoos i want
10. biggest turn on(s)
11. age
12. ideas of a perfect date
13. life goal(s)
14. piercings i want
15. relationship status
16. favorite movie
17. a fact about my life
18. phobia
19. middle name
20. anything you want to ask

CJ: If you ever have a free two hours and are so inclined, try standing up without leaning on anything and talking the whole time. You won’t make it. I wouldn’t make it. Stackhouse wasn’t supposed to last 15 minutes. He’s 78 years old. He has a head cold. This bill is going to pass. Well, somebody forgot to tell Stackhouse, Dad, cause he just went into hour number eight.
The Stackhouse Filibuster, The West Wing. (via jenjeahaly)

In which I extol the virtues of Donnatella Moss


So, a couple of days ago, the feminist website Jezebel posted a request for help finding the coat that Donna wears in “The Cold”. Making this a prime example of ‘for god’s sake, don’t read the comments’, responses to the post largely had nothing to do with Donna’s attire and everything to do with how weak and pathetic she is. Rather than following through on my first inclination to stomp down the street with a large stick and indiscriminately hit things with it, I decided to channel my anger into this ridiculously long post on why Donna Moss is a feminist angel.

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