the-tardis-and-impala-bring-hope

So I heard a comment that gay (and “even” bisexual) men simply cannot play badass roles.

permissiontogoafterhim:

effortless-paradise:

castielandhisbluebox:

comic-khan:

unofficialsherlockian:

john-watson-is-sherlocked:

captainamericasbiggestfan:

Well

image

I hate

image

to disagree

image

but I’m afraid

image

I have to.

image

Wait, why is RDJ in this list?

He says sexuality for him is a grey area, and basically it depends on who you talk to if he’s bisexual or not

same with Misha, i’m guessing?

^no Misha is openly bi

excuse you

image

i think you are

image

forgetting somebody

image

very important

image

who deserves to be on this list

image

image

That’s it c;

ahsgifs

Nein. No matinees, no. People don’t come to see freaks in the heat of day, they come in the evening when the darkness moves in and speaks of mystery and the unknown. When logic loosens it’s vice grip and the imagination comes out to play. Night allows the stars to shine and we come alive. No. Daytime is for kiddie shows, clouds and cupie dolls. If that’s what you’re used to, but you’re in a real freak show now. MY freak show!

Com’on Freak show!I hope this season will be one of the best (I didn’t like Coven so much)

thecloneclub
I think that a character like Cosima has value for a number of different reasons. She’s complex and defies a number of stereotypes, but she’s not so far off the rails that her humanness is rendered ridiculous and beyond belief. She’s vulnerable and fallible. She’s an interesting mix of confidence and insecurity. She is neither of all “brains” and objectively clinical, nor all emotion-driven and entirely subjective. She isn’t interesting simply for her sexiness, or sexuality, she’s interesting because she’s complicated and self-contradictory—like all of us. Her personality isn’t blown out of proportion one way or another for the sake of making an easy narrative, or for prescribing particular ways that women should be in the world. And that in itself is valuable for TV. I think this can be said of all the women in Orphan Black, not just this character. They’re difficult characters to produce because they challenge—they aren’t derived from lowest-common-denominator concepts about what constitutes women, scientists, mothers, daughters, lovers, criminals, or Pollyanna tropes. I have to give a LOT of credit to the writers for thinking so critically about how they want to represent these women. And I think there are a number of programs out now that also challenge calcified concepts of what it means to have personal agency, and how this affects women specifically. But it’s not just about women. It’s also about the variability and complexity of humans more generally, and offering different ways to contemplate those things.
Orphan Black Science Consultant Cosima Herter (via acodetojoy)

Perfectly description for one of the most beautifull characters ever created