- eurovision prediction: ireland win but bulgaria catch the snitch.
Can’t stop won’t stop
Renovated my sister’s Guess Who game. It is now Guess Superwholock. I am pleased.
I was play guess superwholock
“Are you gorgeous?”
“They’re all gorgeous, you need to ask more specific questions..”
“Do you frequently break hearts?”
“Have you appeared to have died on screen?”
*half the board goes down*
“Have you died one hundred times in one episode?”
“God dammit you can’t ask questions that specific!”
- Wet hair
- Comb through
- Separate at the part
- Draw a pentagram on the floor
- Perform blood sacrifice
- Offer up your soul to the devil
- Chant ancient Latin conjuration spell
- Summon Satan
- Ask Satan to braid your hair
You know what?
Screw you. I am done braiding people’s hair. Do you know how many braids I have done today?
And I don’t even get a “Hey Satan how’s it going your cloven hooves look fabulous today” it’s just “Braid it. Go.”
This is it.
This is Eurivision song contest
Royal Naval uniform
Royal Naval uniform: pattern 1795-1812. 18th-19th century. English. Brass; gold alloy; linen; silk & wool.
This uniform, which belonged to Admiral Sir William Cornwallis (1744-1819) illustrates the principal changes to uniform regulations for the year 1795. These include the change in colour of the lapels and cuffs from white to blue and the inclusion of epaulettes. Epaulettes were a military fashion that came from France, and although they were not mentioned in uniform regulations until 1795, some officers wore them anyway. In terms of contemporary fashion, this uniform reflects popular styles with its narrow sleeves, cuffs and lapels, and illustrates the leaner silhouette that was popular in male dress towards the end of the 18th century. | Royal Museums Greenwich
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