pipuhattar
gunknif3:

principalcellist:

sara-the-dork:

i-havent-been-the-same-since-i:

caz-tiel:

hothaute:

Imagine you’re like in a party and somebody tells you “somebody died fast we need to go to the funeral” and you’re just like

what the fuck kind of scenario is that

a gatsby party

TOO SOON

THE BOOKS BEEN OUT SINCE 1925 YOU ABSOLUTE PANCAKE

Absolute.Pancake.

gunknif3:

principalcellist:

sara-the-dork:

i-havent-been-the-same-since-i:

caz-tiel:

hothaute:

Imagine you’re like in a party and somebody tells you “somebody died fast we need to go to the funeral” and you’re just like

what the fuck kind of scenario is that

a gatsby party

TOO SOON

THE BOOKS BEEN OUT SINCE 1925 YOU ABSOLUTE PANCAKE

Absolute.Pancake.

cwnerd12
mythandrists:

This is a masterpost of Gothic literature, a genre popular in the 18th and 19th centuries in Europe (and to a lesser extent in America), which combined horror, fantasy, and Romanticism. The list is organised by genre and date. All texts are public-domain and are available online via the links provided. Happy reading, and feel free to ask if there’s anything you’d like me to add.
Novels and Novellas:
Horace Walpole: The Castle of Otranto (1764)
Friedrich Schiller: The Ghost-Seer (1781)
Anne Radcliffe: The Mysteries of Udolpho (1794)
Matthew Gregory Louis: The Monk (1796)
Mary Shelley: Frankenstein (1818)
Jane Austen: Northanger Abbey (parody, 1818)
John William Polidori: The Vampyre (1819)
Charlotte Bronte: Jane Eyre (1847)
Emily Bronte: Wuthering Heights (1847)
Edgar Allen Poe: The Light-House (unfinished, 1849)
Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu: Carmilla (1872)
Robert Louis Stevenson: The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1886)
Theodor Storm: The Rider on the White Horse (1888)
Oscar Wilde: The Picture of Dorian Gray (1891)
Bram Stoker: Dracula (1897)
Gaston Leroux: The Phantom of the Opera (1911)
H.P. Lovecraft: The Shadow Over Innsmouth (1936)
Short Stories:
Washington Irving: “The Legend of Sleepy Hollow" (1820)
Edgar Allen Poe: “The Fall of the House of Usher" (1839), "The Man of the Crowd" (1840), "The Masque of the Red Death" (1842), "The Pit and the Pendulum" (1842-1843), "The Tell-Tale Heart" (1843) [You can find a complete index of Poe’s works here.]
Robert W. Chambers: The King in Yellow (short story collection, 1895)
H.P. Lovecraft: “The Moon-Bog" (1926), "The Music of Erich Zann" (1922), "Herbert West - Reanimator" (1922), "The Lurking Fear" (1923), "The Rats in the Walls" (1924), "The Dunwich Horror" (1929) [You can find a complete index of Lovecraft’s works here.]
Poetry:
Samuel Taylor Coleridge: “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner" (1798), "Christabel" (1800)
John Keats: “La Belle Dame Sans Merci" (1819), "Isabella, or the Pot of Basil" (1820)
Edgar Allen Poe: “Lenore" (1843), "The Raven" (1845), "Annabel Lee" (1849)
Emily Bronte: “A Death-Scene" (1846), "Honour’s Martyr" (1846)

mythandrists:

This is a masterpost of Gothic literature, a genre popular in the 18th and 19th centuries in Europe (and to a lesser extent in America), which combined horror, fantasy, and Romanticism. The list is organised by genre and date. All texts are public-domain and are available online via the links provided. Happy reading, and feel free to ask if there’s anything you’d like me to add.

Novels and Novellas:

Short Stories:

Poetry:

sailormoonfavorites

lissabt:

My two (two!) pieces for the "Magical Girl Heroines: Sailor Moon and Sailor Senshi"gallery show, happening THIS SATURDAY (that’s tomorrow!) at Q-Pop in lovely downtown Los Angeles! The art i’ve already seen for this show looks AMAZING and i’m super pumped to be part of it along with many talented pals and talented potential-future-pals.