~Pastel poet, boring blogger, starving student~


I’m hopefully transferring to a uni in Leeds because I’m still suffering trauma from when I was bullied last year at this uni, and the bullies are now spreading horrible rumours about me and have threatened my friends.
Though, if I can’t transfer I’m dropping out and getting a full time job and then going to another uni next September. If this happens, I’ll go ginger a couple of years earlier than expected.
Life is hard.








Its called the Death Waltz, and was written as a joke but people have attempted it on piano.

Saxes move downstage.

I’ll just leave this here.


the added directions are great.'insert peanuts''gradually become irritated''cresc., or not''untie slip knot''bow real fast, slippage may occur'

Release the penguins

Oh hey there U.N. Owen Was Her?, wondered why I hadn’t heard you being called Death Waltz for a while.(Yeah, “Death Waltz” is actually a Touhou song for the extra stage boss of the 6th game. This was composed by an awesome guy called ZUN who also designed every other bit of the games, so go praise him for creating the music plz)

Hey, guess who used up her 4gb of data on watching Cryaotic videos and had to buy an extra 10gb for the rest of the month because she only got that 4gb yesterday?

My depression and anxiety decided to double team me, so tonight is a chocolate, cream soda and funny blog sorta night.
I hate being a mental fuck up.



Guys guys guys we need to clear something up

When british people say its “teatime” that doesn’t generally refer to a time when we have a cup of tea

teatime means dinner time like when you eat in the evening

Not necessarily? I haven’t heard it used as…

Up north, we say that tea is dinner. Down south, it generally means light snacks.

How can you be so many women to so many people, oh you strange girl?

Sylvia Plath, Friday 22 August 1952, The Unabridged Journals of Sylvia Plath (via lifeinpoetry)

viα seriesandseasons: “Books are the quietest and most constant of friends; they are the most accessible and wisest of counselors, and the most patient of teachers.” — Charles William Eliot