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Fire, Lol, and School: cocofern:Jude Law in Gattaca (1997) i remember seeing this movie in high school Biology (lol)  and feeling a deep fire and longing in my body whenever the camera was on Law.
Fire, Lol, and School: cocofern:Jude Law in Gattaca (1997)
i remember seeing this movie in high school Biology (lol)  and feeling a deep fire and longing in my body whenever the camera was on Law.

cocofern:Jude Law in Gattaca (1997) i remember seeing this movie in high school Biology (lol)  and feeling a deep fire and longing in my bod...

Tumblr, Blog, and Heart: wildflowercapture: a longing to wander tears my heart in the evening 
Tumblr, Blog, and Heart: wildflowercapture:

a longing to wander tears my heart in the evening 

wildflowercapture: a longing to wander tears my heart in the evening 

Tumblr, Blog, and Heart: wildflowercapture: a longing to wander tears my heart in the evening 
Tumblr, Blog, and Heart: wildflowercapture:

a longing to wander tears my heart in the evening 

wildflowercapture: a longing to wander tears my heart in the evening 

Dank, Memes, and Money: [2.1] First, when the pirates demanded a ransom of twenty talents, Caesar burst out laughing They did not know, he said, who it was that they had captured, and he volunteered to pay fifty [2.2] Then, when he had sent his followers to the various cities in order to raise the money and was left with one friend and two servants among these Cilicians, about the most bloodthirsty people in the world, he treated them so highhandedly that, whenever he wanted to sleep, he would send to them and tell them to stop talking [2.3] For thirty-eight days, with the greatest unconcern, he joined in all their games and exer- cises, just as if he was their leader instead of their prisoner [2.4] He also wrote poems and speeches which he read aloud to them, and if they failed to ad- mire his work, he would call them to their faces illiterate savages, and would often laughingly threaten to have them all hanged. They were much taken with this and attributed his freedom of speech to a kind of simplicity in his character or boyish playlulness. [2.5] However, the ransom arrived from Miletus and, as soon as he had paid it and been set free, he immediately manned some ships and set sail from the harbor of Miletus against the pirates. He found them still there, lying at anchor off the island, and he captured nearly all of them. [2.6] He took their property as spoils of war and put the men themselves into the prison at Pergamon. He then went in person to [Marcus] Junius, the governorof Asia, thinking it proper that he, as praetor in charge of the province, should see to the punishment of the prisoners. [2.7] Junius, however, cast longing eyes at the money, which came to a considerable sum, and kept saying that he needed time to look into the case.Caesar paid no further attention to him. He went to Pergamon, took the pirates out of prison and crucified the lot of them, just as he had often told them he would do when he was on the island and they imagined that he was jok- ing Julius Caesar, patron saint of trolls by evil_mipmie_de MORE MEMES
Dank, Memes, and Money: [2.1] First, when the pirates demanded a ransom of twenty talents, Caesar burst out laughing
 They did not know, he said, who it was that they had captured, and he volunteered to pay fifty
 [2.2] Then, when he had sent his followers to the various cities in order to raise the money and
 was left with one friend and two servants among these Cilicians, about the most bloodthirsty
 people in the world, he treated them so highhandedly that, whenever he wanted to sleep, he
 would send to them and tell them to stop talking
 [2.3] For thirty-eight days, with the greatest unconcern, he joined in all their games and exer-
 cises, just as if he was their leader instead of their prisoner
 [2.4] He also wrote poems and speeches which he read aloud to them, and if they failed to ad-
 mire his work, he would call them to their faces illiterate savages, and would often laughingly
 threaten to have them all hanged. They were much taken with this and attributed his freedom
 of speech to a kind of simplicity in his character or boyish playlulness.
 [2.5] However, the ransom arrived from Miletus and, as soon as he had paid it and been set free,
 he immediately manned some ships and set sail from the harbor of Miletus against the pirates.
 He found them still there, lying at anchor off the island, and he captured nearly all of them.
 [2.6] He took their property as spoils of war and put the men themselves into the prison at
 Pergamon. He then went in person to [Marcus] Junius, the governorof Asia, thinking it proper
 that he, as praetor in charge of the province, should see to the punishment of the prisoners.
 [2.7] Junius, however, cast longing eyes at the money, which came to a considerable sum, and
 kept saying that he needed time to look into the case.Caesar paid no further attention to him.
 He went to Pergamon, took the pirates out of prison and crucified the lot of them, just as he
 had often told them he would do when he was on the island and they imagined that he was jok-
 ing
Julius Caesar, patron saint of trolls by evil_mipmie_de
MORE MEMES

Julius Caesar, patron saint of trolls by evil_mipmie_de MORE MEMES

Dank, Memes, and Money: [2.1] First, when the pirates demanded a ransom of twenty talents, Caesar burst out laughing They did not know, he said, who it was that they had captured, and he volunteered to pay fifty [2.2] Then, when he had sent his followers to the various cities in order to raise the money and was left with one friend and two servants among these Cilicians, about the most bloodthirsty people in the world, he treated them so highhandedly that, whenever he wanted to sleep, he would send to them and tell them to stop talking [2.3] For thirty-eight days, with the greatest unconcern, he joined in all their games and exer- cises, just as if he was their leader instead of their prisoner [2.4] He also wrote poems and speeches which he read aloud to them, and if they failed to ad- mire his work, he would call them to their faces illiterate savages, and would often laughingly threaten to have them all hanged. They were much taken with this and attributed his freedom of speech to a kind of simplicity in his character or boyish playlulness. [2.5] However, the ransom arrived from Miletus and, as soon as he had paid it and been set free, he immediately manned some ships and set sail from the harbor of Miletus against the pirates. He found them still there, lying at anchor off the island, and he captured nearly all of them. [2.6] He took their property as spoils of war and put the men themselves into the prison at Pergamon. He then went in person to [Marcus] Junius, the governorof Asia, thinking it proper that he, as praetor in charge of the province, should see to the punishment of the prisoners. [2.7] Junius, however, cast longing eyes at the money, which came to a considerable sum, and kept saying that he needed time to look into the case.Caesar paid no further attention to him. He went to Pergamon, took the pirates out of prison and crucified the lot of them, just as he had often told them he would do when he was on the island and they imagined that he was jok- ing Julius Caesar, patron saint of trolls by bfancyouseralth MORE MEMES HERE
Dank, Memes, and Money: [2.1] First, when the pirates demanded a ransom of twenty talents, Caesar burst out laughing
 They did not know, he said, who it was that they had captured, and he volunteered to pay fifty
 [2.2] Then, when he had sent his followers to the various cities in order to raise the money and
 was left with one friend and two servants among these Cilicians, about the most bloodthirsty
 people in the world, he treated them so highhandedly that, whenever he wanted to sleep, he
 would send to them and tell them to stop talking
 [2.3] For thirty-eight days, with the greatest unconcern, he joined in all their games and exer-
 cises, just as if he was their leader instead of their prisoner
 [2.4] He also wrote poems and speeches which he read aloud to them, and if they failed to ad-
 mire his work, he would call them to their faces illiterate savages, and would often laughingly
 threaten to have them all hanged. They were much taken with this and attributed his freedom
 of speech to a kind of simplicity in his character or boyish playlulness.
 [2.5] However, the ransom arrived from Miletus and, as soon as he had paid it and been set free,
 he immediately manned some ships and set sail from the harbor of Miletus against the pirates.
 He found them still there, lying at anchor off the island, and he captured nearly all of them.
 [2.6] He took their property as spoils of war and put the men themselves into the prison at
 Pergamon. He then went in person to [Marcus] Junius, the governorof Asia, thinking it proper
 that he, as praetor in charge of the province, should see to the punishment of the prisoners.
 [2.7] Junius, however, cast longing eyes at the money, which came to a considerable sum, and
 kept saying that he needed time to look into the case.Caesar paid no further attention to him.
 He went to Pergamon, took the pirates out of prison and crucified the lot of them, just as he
 had often told them he would do when he was on the island and they imagined that he was jok-
 ing
Julius Caesar, patron saint of trolls by bfancyouseralth
MORE MEMES HERE

Julius Caesar, patron saint of trolls by bfancyouseralth MORE MEMES HERE