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Hi, I'm Drew. This blog has basically become a weird mixture of NBC sitcoms and musical theatre, with some miscellaneous stuff I find funny and gratuitous pictures of New York. I also talk about American Horror Story and Beyonce a lot. Maps are pretty cool too. Enjoy!


john oliver is really not fucking around 

Beyoncé isn’t Beyoncé because she reads comments on the Internet. Beyoncé is in Ibiza, wearing a stomach necklace, walking hand in hand with her hot boyfriend. She’s going on the yacht and having a mimosa. She’s not reading shitty comments about herself on the Internet, and we shouldn’t either. I just think, Would Beyoncé be reading this? No, she would just delete it or somebody would delete it for her. What I really need to do is close the computer and then talk back to that voice and say, Fuck you. I don’t give a shit what you think. I’m Beyoncé. I’m going to Ibiza with Jay-Z now, fuck off. Being criticized is part of the job, but seeking it out isn’t. That’s our piece to let go.

Kathleen Hanna 

I endorse this philosophy.

(via annfriedman)

Yes to all this.

(via what-larks-pip)

These numbers refer to the number of performances (not including previews) in the show’s original Broadway run.




  • A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum: 964
  • Anyone Can Whistle: 9
  • Company: 705
  • Follies: 522
  • A Little Night Music: 601
  • Pacific Overtures: 193
  • Sweeney Todd: 557
  • Merrily We Roll Along: 16
  • Sunday In The Park With George: 604
  • Into The Woods: 765
  • Passion: 280

Total: 5,216

  • Mamma Mia: 5,279
magictodojustforyou cuntywhitelady


See, Rowling largely operates Harry’s generation in a clear system of parallels to the previous generation, Marauders and all. Harry is his father—Quidditch star, a little pig-headed sometimes, an excellent leader. Ron is Sirius Black—snarky and fun, loyal to a fault, mired in self-doubts. Hermione is Remus Lupin—book smart and meticulous, always level-headed, unfailingly perceptive. Ginny is Lily Evans—a firecracker, clever and kind, unwilling to take excuses. Draco Malfoy is Severus Snape—a natural foil to Harry, pretentious, possessed of the frailest ego and also deeper sense of right and wrong when it counts. And guess what? Neville Longbottom is Peter Pettigrew.

Neville is a perfect example of how one single ingredient in the recipe can either ruin your casserole (or stew, or treacle tart, whatever you like), or utterly perfect your whole dish. Neville is the tide-turner, the shiny hinge. And all because he happens to be in the same position as Wormtail… but makes all the hard choices that Pettigrew refused the first time around. Other characters are in similar positions, but none of them go so far as Neville. None of them prove that the shaping of destiny is all on the individual the way he does.