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Revelations 20:12
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I spent a short time in Warlords Beta taking a few screenshots of the Blasted Lands. This area is the prequel to driving the Iron Horde back through the portal and then closing it. I mentioned something like this during BlizzCon.

(video can be found here:

A strong woman is not threatened. It’s okay to be sweet. It’s okay to be feminine. It’s okay to be vulnerable and generous. It’s not a sign of weakness to need. It’s okay to be supportive of your guy. It’s not about control.

- Lynda Carter on Wonder Woman’s strength

Happy birthday, LC!

(via irljasmine)

(via irljasmine)

Took advantage of Warcraft’s 40% off deal (07.29.2014) for the Iron Skyreaver.

Blinded by the light! The sun is reflecting perfectly from the driver mirror into my face!

Okay, I am laughing at the people saying that the femTauren isn’t feminine looking enough. These are probably the same people who wanted to have X female race to be less feminine. But allow me to educate on cattle.

The bull and the cow do not have that many characteristics in the face that can separate them from being male or female. The surest way to tell a bull from a cow is the parts between the legs. But if you look at the full body, the bull has extra padding. This padding on the bull is located in the chest area to give them cushion when they mount a cow for procreation.

If anything is present facially visible between bull and cow is that a bull tends to have a wider forehead and the cow a narrow cheek region. There honestly is NOT that much of a difference between a cow and a bull in the face. 

If there was anyway to make the femTauren more “feminine” would be to raise her cheekbones up. It’s a Native American trait. In fact, maleTauren need a wider forehead with high, sharp cheekbones while femTauren would have softer, high cheekbones.

If we really want to get that freakin’ technical.

Now includes snapshots of weapons used in movie on the Comic-Con floor. All images provided by users on twitter.


Timeline: 100 Years of Birth Control

Since Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger coined the term “birth control” in 1914, contraception has truly revolutionized women’s lives in the United States, and around the world. Brush up on your birth control history, and see just how far we’ve come in 100 years.


(via plannedparenthood)