“I find myself wanting to draw a perfect rose, over and over although I cannot find a rose anywhere. In my dreams I keep asking a girl where to find one. She will not answer me, and she keeps walking away. I remember this girl. I have drawn her although I know her well in my dream." - John Smith’s diary
"Did you notice the little boy serving biscuits at the reverend’s house in episode eight, the one who looks at Frank when Frank announces his decision to depart for Oxford? Author Diana Gabaldon told us that she fought to keep this character in the show’s first half “to make a point.” While we don’t get all of Roger Wakefield’s backstory during his brief appearances, nor are viewers privy to the conversation between Frank and Claire about adopting children that the boy’s presence triggers in the book, which Gabaldon sums up as “Can you love an adopted child like your own blood?” She said, “There’s a reason for needing Roger here. I told them, ‘You need to include him because he’s going to be important in the later story [in other seasons],’ so they stuck him in, in a way that’s inconspicuous but registered his presence.”"
"Yes, I was playing King Arthur in Edinburgh, which was only my second job, and the review in The Scotsman said: ‘The cast of 18 are uniformly excellent, with the exception of David Tennant, who lacks any charm or ability whatsoever.’ Which I have to say floored me for quite a while."
—David Tennant on “Has a critic ever made you cry?” (via tennantsabout
'til I can't feel you anymore
This is love at the end of the world
There’s still love
At the end of the world
The BBC series Doctor Who ended in 2010. It was replaced by a show called Doctor Who Cares Now That Steven Moffat’s in Charge. The title of the latter show is often shortened for the sake of brevity. This has caused much confusion amongst viewers with many believing that the two series are one and the same.
the most important text post on this goddamn website