Spamming thoughts of an englishman

Quirky and slightly socially inept Englishman, thought that kinda comes with being a nerd doesn't it?

-currently a semi-poor student in derby

big comic fan, love my sherlock & etcetera

I've also recently developed an addiction to pirouetting in long coats :3
Posts I Like









This was porn to me. 

this is porn

and then this happened

is that John Barrowman and James Marsters making out

… that is John Barrowman and James Marsers making out

(via pipdreams)

Is this what happens when you get killed off in Buffy?

My favourite story about this scene is that James Marsters’ girlfriend was on set that day. He’s like “you don’t need to stay and watch if it’ll make you uncomfortable” and she just went “Nope, I’m good. Got popcorn and everything” :D

Reblogging again for that info.

(via assbutt-in-the-garrison)



new zealand’s finest

Why do I live here 

(via wowzertastic)





This man is qualified to play as nightwing

This man is qualified to fuck me

I think he is qualified to be a helicopter too

And there ladies and gentlemen are the three sides of Tumblr: nerdy, horny, high

(via moonflowerlights)





Just go here and sign up with your college email. You can install it on up to 5 PCs or Macs and on other mobile devices, including Windows tablets and iPads.



I feel like some of you could use this.

This is the chemical formula for love:

dopamine, seratonin, oxytocin.

It can be easily manufactured in a lab, but overdosing on any of them can cause schizophrenia, extreme paranoia, and insanity.

Let that sink in.

Unknown (via infiltration)

(via mannurse)

(via annaakana)

I don’t have a fear of commitment. I have a fear of abandonment. We all screw things up. I screw things up, especially with people I love. I get needy, I get moody, I get distant, I want to be close, I get confused. I don’t understand all of it, but I keep pushing because I hope this thing, this universe, there’s no way that I’m the only person out there who wants something this bad, if I want it, someone else out there must too.

The Love Whisperer

(via ohlovequotes)

this is breaking me

(via givemesomethingicantlose)

Holy shit.

(via vivaaalabam13)

(via mannurse)


This futzing idiot. I love him.

(via actualkatebishop)



bunny eating rasberries (video)

it gave the bun lipstick

<3 <3 <3 

(via allthenerdyness)

Soo my brains super active at 3am now, currently just finishing an essay & story boarding. Feel free to send random asks thought, don’t think i’m gonna end up sleeping :D


A team of scientists at the University of Southampton in the UK has just finished a four-year study of 2,060 people who experienced cardiac arrests at 15 hospitals across the UK, the US, and Austria. The researchers found that 40 percent of them felt ‘aware’ for the period of time that they were declared clinically dead. The medical staff at the hospitals successfully restarted their hearts so they could live to tell the tale. 

One man participating in the study described the feeling that he was watching his treatment from the corner of the room, while a female participant was able to recount exactly the actions of the nursing staff that resurrected her over a three-minute period. She could even very accurately describe the sound of the machines that surrounded her ‘dead’ body.

 “We know the brain can’t function when the heart has stopped beating, but in this case conscious awareness appears to have continued for up to three minutes into the period when the heart wasn’t beating, even though the brain typically shuts down within 20 to 30 seconds after the heart has stopped,” Sam Parnia, the study leader said.

 “The man described everything that had happened in the room, but importantly, he heard two bleeps from a machine that makes a noise at three-minute intervals. So we could time how long the experienced lasted for. He seemed very credible and everything that he said had happened to him had actually happened,” said Parnia

Not all of the people who survived the ordeal recalled some sort of experience in clinical death, perhaps because the medication they were given was messing with their brain function. Certain trends emerged from the 40 percent that did. One in five reported feeling peaceful, and a third said they felt time either speed up or slow down. Some described bright lights, others described feeling detached from their bodies. Some felt scared that they were drowning.

Of course, any research into what actually goes on after death will always be controversial, due to the enormous difficulties in gathering enough evidence to support much of anything that’s scientifically sound, but studies like this are at least an intriguing starting point. 

The study was published in the journal Resuscitation. (News Article)

(via accio-pencil)