A Little Bit of Everything

Just so you know,” I inform him, “one day, I’m going to get tired of sharing your affection with that coffee table and I’m going to make you choose.” “Just so you know,” he mimics me, “I would chop that table up and use it for firewood before I would ever choose anything over you.

—The Sea of Tranquility, Katja Millay (via colemeanitch)

Some mistakes… Just have greater consequences than others. But you don’t have to let the result of one mistake be the thing that defines you. You, Clark, have the choice not to let that happen.

—Will Traynor (Jojo Moyes, Me before You)

(Source: iheartyoufantasy)

Just hold on. Just for a minute.”
“Are you all right ?”
I found my gaze dropping towards his chair, afraid some part of him was pinched, or trapped, that I had got something wrong.
“I’m fine. I just…I don’t want to go in just yet. I just want to sit and not have to think about…I just…want to be a man who has been to a concert with a girl in a red dress. Just for a few minutes more…

—Jojo Moyes, Me Before You (via books-im-reading) for @obsmama

The Last Letter from Your Lover

xqueenxofxheartsx:

“I am not as strong as you. When I first met you, I thouht you were a fragile little thing. Someone I had to protect. Now I realize I had us all wrong. You are the strong one, the one who can endure living with the possibility of a love like this, and the fact that we will never be allowed it.”

- Jojo Moyes

hearthfires-holocausts:

readitsomewhere:

sumptuousfete:

Author Interview with Rainbow Rowell about the Not-so-thin Eleanor.
(via Rainbow Rowell on Big/Thick/Fat/Chubby/Curvy/Not-So-Thin Girls | The Daily Fig)
Here’s all I can tell you for certain about Eleanor’s appearance:
She has curly red hair, a thousand freckles, and a smile that can be scary. She’s pale. She’s fat. And Park thinks she’s beautiful—so she is.
I think, when I was younger, I believed in—and yearned for—conventional beauty. I thought there was a spectrum from ugly to beautiful, and that you could objectively plot everyone you saw along it.
I thought that some features were universally attractive, and others were universally repulsive. And that fat was the worst of the worst. Fat was what canceled out everything good. Fat was what made you unlovable. (Sucks to be me, FML, etc.)
I’m not sure when I figured out what a big (fat) lie that is; some days, I’m still sorting through it. But I knew, when I started writing a book about a 16-year-old girl, that I didn’t want to write about the 16-year-old girl who’s already on the cover of every book. (Though not necessarily in their pages.) The one with the long dark hair and the giant eyes, and the arms and legs that barely taper. That girl’s fine—she’s beautiful. But she doesn’t have the corner on beautiful.
If you were an alien who came to our bookstores—or browsed our teen magazines—you’d think that only Earth girls who look like Mila Kunis ever got any action.
But real girls who are that kind of beautiful—the kind of beautiful that everyone can agree on—are few and far between.
And that’s okay; it doesn’t really matter in life or love. You don’t have to be the kind of beautiful that everyone can agree on. If the right person finds you beautiful, you win. You win forever


You win forever. 

This book was amazing.

hearthfires-holocausts:

readitsomewhere:

sumptuousfete:

Author Interview with Rainbow Rowell about the Not-so-thin Eleanor.

(via Rainbow Rowell on Big/Thick/Fat/Chubby/Curvy/Not-So-Thin Girls | The Daily Fig)

Here’s all I can tell you for certain about Eleanor’s appearance:

She has curly red hair, a thousand freckles, and a smile that can be scary. She’s pale. She’s fat. And Park thinks she’s beautiful—so she is.

I think, when I was younger, I believed in—and yearned for—conventional beauty. I thought there was a spectrum from ugly to beautiful, and that you could objectively plot everyone you saw along it.

I thought that some features were universally attractive, and others were universally repulsive. And that fat was the worst of the worst. Fat was what canceled out everything good. Fat was what made you unlovable. (Sucks to be me, FML, etc.)

I’m not sure when I figured out what a big (fat) lie that is; some days, I’m still sorting through it. But I knew, when I started writing a book about a 16-year-old girl, that I didn’t want to write about the 16-year-old girl who’s already on the cover of every book. (Though not necessarily in their pages.) The one with the long dark hair and the giant eyes, and the arms and legs that barely taper. That girl’s fine—she’s beautiful. But she doesn’t have the corner on beautiful.

If you were an alien who came to our bookstores—or browsed our teen magazines—you’d think that only Earth girls who look like Mila Kunis ever got any action.

But real girls who are that kind of beautiful—the kind of beautiful that everyone can agree on—are few and far between.

And that’s okay; it doesn’t really matter in life or love. You don’t have to be the kind of beautiful that everyone can agree on. If the right person finds you beautiful, you win. You win forever

You win forever.

This book was amazing.

lbardugo:

Is there nothing Marie Lu can’t do?? Marie is the author of the NYT Best Sellers LEGEND and PRODIGY (if you haven’t read them, GO DO IT NOW) and she likes to start her morning by sketching. She sent me this adorableness: our protagonists sittin’ around the campfire being hilarious. The hats! The marshmallows! Mal’s eyebrows! June’s epaulettes!
LOVE THIS SO MUCH <33333

lbardugo:

Is there nothing Marie Lu can’t do?? Marie is the author of the NYT Best Sellers LEGEND and PRODIGY (if you haven’t read them, GO DO IT NOW) and she likes to start her morning by sketching. She sent me this adorableness: our protagonists sittin’ around the campfire being hilarious. The hats! The marshmallows! Mal’s eyebrows! June’s epaulettes!

LOVE THIS SO MUCH <33333

All the good things!!

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