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When your day is so stressful that you order a side of bacon with your lunch.

When your day is so stressful that you order a side of bacon with your lunch.

zandhand:

spaghettl:

*uses your ashes as eyeshadow*

image

donut says its coffee time

donut says its coffee time

flesh-like-silk:

RIP Miss Joan

flesh-like-silk:

RIP Miss Joan

gilesdraws:

The Wicked Witch of the West for @Sketch_Dailies on twitter. I just finished a ton of Oz artwork, I couldn’t pass this up.

gilesdraws:

The Wicked Witch of the West for @Sketch_Dailies on twitter. I just finished a ton of Oz artwork, I couldn’t pass this up.

thecogsofmycranium:

Mike Mitchell

cecilsketch:

the Great and Terrible, the Good and the Wicked

cecilsketch:

the Great and Terrible, the Good and the Wicked

xamag-oz:

I had a night and a new pen to figure out Elphaba. I don’t think I did.

xamag-oz:

I had a night and a new pen to figure out Elphaba. I don’t think I did.

despicablycharming:

Our new fairytale collection has launched launched!

Rock your fantasy side!

https://www.etsy.com/uk/shop/DespicablyCharming?section_id=15706872&ref=shopsection_leftnav_6

Louisa May Alcott wrote Little Women for the money. And it made her miserable.

As a young writer, Alcott concentrated on lurid pulp stories of revenge, murder, and adultery–“blood and thunder” literature, as she called i–and enjoyed writing very much. She was in her mid 30s when an editor suggested she try writing a book for girls. Alcott wasn’t very interested, but her father was a complete moron with money and had left the family in terrible financial trouble. Alcott wrote Little Women in hopes of some decent sales and a little breathing room and got way more than she asked for. The money in sequels was too good to turn down (and her father didn’t get any smarter with a dime), but Alcott hated writing what she called “moral pap for the young” and longed to return to the smut and violence of her early endeavors.
mortisia:

Wicked Witch of the West, The Wizard of Oz, 1939. This image is rarely seen in all the Oz books and movie stills.

mortisia:

Wicked Witch of the West, The Wizard of Oz, 1939. This image is rarely seen in all the Oz books and movie stills.