Title: Margaret's theme

the-one-they-call-buttface:

reminder that Margaret has the best fighter theme



Sep 3   via   ©    808

zeoiakuesk:

fall is almost here guys

image

I didn’t think this gif could be used properly with anything. I was wrong.



Sep 3   via      78431

bearhatalice:

necturusmaculosus:

busket:

stunningpicture:

Perfectly timed wedding photo

so she’s marrying a shark in disguise right

when will my reflection show

who i am

inside

Nobody suspects a thing



Sep 3   via   ©    139968

nemesismess:

if you have school tomorrow

image



Sep 3   via   ©    40278

Reblog if it is okay if I make fanart of your OCs

customcoaster:

Knock yourself out, there’s plenty to choose from.



Sep 3   via      31632

no-more-ramen:

So I love chicken tenders and chicken nuggets, but recently eating processed/fast food has started to make me feel queasy. So, here’s a recipe for chicken tenders that’s super easy to customize to fit your nutrition needs; it can be gluten free, egg free, dairy free, or all of the above if you can get your hands on vegan yogurt or mayo. It should also be kosher if you avoid dairy and get kosher chicken, but please correct me if I’m mistaken.

Equipment:

  • A knife (optional if you’re okay with really big pieces of chicken)
  • A cutting board (plastic or wood, NOT GLASS)
  • A plastic bag and/or cling wrap
  • Something to make the chicken flat (a heavy pan or the flat side of the meat tenderizer).
  • Three shallow bowls, big enough to dip the chicken in
  • A frying pan with a flat bottom and fairly high sides
  • Tongs
  • A meat thermometer (not necessary but HIGHLY RECOMMENDED, e. coli is BAD)
  • Gloves if you don’t like touching raw meat

Ingredients

  • Chicken breasts (make sure to get kosher ones if you need to)
  • Some kind of flour (enriched white, wheat, oatmeal, rice flour, almond flour, etc.)
  • Some kind of liquid to dredge the chicken. This could be some eggs, egg whites, buttermilk, regular milk (I would avoid skim, but almond, coconut, or soy would work), yogurt, ranch dressing, and mayonnaise will all work. It shouldn’t be too viscous, so you may need to add a little water or milk to thin it out.
  • Some kind of bread crumb type product (regular, panko, crushed cornflakes, crushed potato chips, crushed crackers, crushed croutons, ect.)
  • Some oil for frying (I would not suggest butter or margarine, but anything else works) 
  • Salt, pepper, and any other spices you want
  • Lemon slices or lemon juice

Making the Chicken

  1. First you need to make the chicken flat. Put your chicken in your plastic bag one or two breasts at at time, and put it on your cutting board. If you are using cling wrap, put the cling wrap on your cutting board, then your chicken breasts, then another layer of wrap. make sure it’s big enough so that little pieces of raw chicken won’t go everywhere. Be sure there is plenty of space between chicken breasts.
  2. Take your heavy, chicken-flattening object and make the chicken flat. This is a great way to work out aggression. Just hit the chicken, it’s great. If you’re using a pan, be sure to be careful to make sure the chicken flattens out evenly. If you’re using the flat side of the meat tenderizer, be careful not to break the cling wrap or plastic bag. Flatten the chicken into an even thickness between 1/4 and 1/2 an inch. If you would like to cut the chicken to remove veins/gristle or just to make it smaller, do so now. Set all the flattened chicken aside.
  3. Set out your three shallow bowls. In the first bowl, dump in some flour (at least a cup). Add a generous amount of salt and pepper, and some spices if your’re using them. You could even add some ranch seasoning, who knows! Get creative folks.
  4. In your second bowl, dump in your dredging liquid. This can be milk, beaten eggs, egg whites, whatever. If you’re feeling creative you could add some hot sauce, or other flavorings here. Hell yeah.
  5. In your third bowl, add your bread crumb material. I would also suggest adding spices here if you want to, especially if you’re using unseasoned breadcrumbs. My favorite thing to use is Ritz crackers, but you can pretty much use anything. I think Cheese-Its, or another cheese cracker would be fun.
  6. Put your frying pan on the stove, and add about a quarter inch of oil to the bottom. Turn your pan on medium/medium high.
  7. Let the oil get nice and hot, and add your chicken. Since it’s nice and thin, it won’t need to cook very long on each side, probably between 3 and 5 minutes per side. You will need tongs to turn the chicken.
  8. After the chicken has cooked for about 8 minutes, use your meat thermometer (if you have one) to check your thickest piece of chicken and make sure it has reached an internal temperature of at least 165 degrees Fahrenheit. If it hasn’t, leave it in for a little longer. If it has, remove the chicken from the pan and put it on a paper towel lined plate. 
  9. That’s it! Serve the chicken with whatever you’d like, like steamed veggies or a baked potato. Or cut it up and put it in salad, or serve it as a sandwich or wrap. I like to squeeze a little lemon on mine before I eat it, but that’s totally up to you. Enjoy!


Sep 2   via   ©    167

yarrahs-life:

high-power-prolific:

thehereticpharaoh:

People really don’t believe Ancient Egyptians were ethnically African?

They referred to themselves, not as ”Egyptians” (a Greek term) , but as ”Kemmui’’, meaning, ”the blacks”.

The country itself they called, Kemet, or black nation.

'Kem' is the term for black in the ancient Egyptian language. It is represented in hieroglyphs by a stick charred at both ends.”

"km.t, the name of Ancient Egypt in Egyptian; Egypt (Coptic: Kemi)

r n km.t, the native term for the Egyptian language

(Ref: The Egyptian Hieroglyphic Dictionary, Vols 1&2, E.A. Budge, Dover.) 

Note: words inside brackets are the determinatives or word classifiers along with their English meanings.

Kem, kame, kmi, kmem, kmom = to be black 

Kememu = Black people (Ancient Egyptians) in both Ancient and modern Egyptian (Kmemou).

Kem [khet][wood] = extremely black, jet-black

Kemet = any black thing. Note: “t” is silent - pronounced Kemé

Kemet [nu][community, settlement, nation] = Black nation = Ancient Egypt.  

Kemet [Romé][people] = Black people. Ancient Egyptians. 

Kemit [Shoit][books] = Black books, Ancient Egyptian literature.  

Kem wer [miri][large body of water] = The Great Black sea (The Red sea). This sea is neither black nor red, this is in reference to which nation, Black or Red, at a particular time, controlled this body of water. 

Kemi fer = Black double house; seat of government. Note: by reference to Wolof again, we know that to make a plural of per or house, the “p” becomes an “f” or fer. Thus fero=great houses (double), it is not pero as Budge writes.

In Ancient Egyptian, the ordinary adjective always follows the noun it modifies, whereas a sanctified adjective usually comes before its noun.  The sanctified adjectives are:

Kem —  Black

Suten -  Royal

Nter —-  Holy, Sacred

Examples:

Kem ti = Black image, sacred image : ti oubash = white image  

Kem ho = Black face/title of a god   : ho oubash = white face  

Kem ta = Black land, holy land        : Ta deshret = Red land (also; Ta Sett) 

This rule does not apply when Black is used as a noun-adjective of nationality:  

Hompt Kemet = copper of Black; Egyptian copper :  Hompt Sett = copper of the Red nations; Asiatic copper  

Ro in Kemet (page 416a) = speech of Black; mute ro n Kemet = word of the mouth of Black; the Egyptian language

Kemet Deshret = Black and Red; good and evil; fertile and barren, etc.; Duality  

Deshretu (page 554a,b) = red ones, red devils.  Used also to refer to the Namu and Tamhu; not a complimentary label. 

African Origins: 

The following Ancient Egyptian words acknowledge the origins of Pharaonic Egyptian civilization; 

Khentu Hon Nefer (page 554a) = founders of the Excellent Order. Budge: “peoples and tribes of Nubia and the Egyptian Sudan.” For “Hon” see page 586b. 

Hon Nefer (page 1024b) = Excellent Order

Kenus (page1024b) = mighty; brave (from Kenu, page 772a)

Ta Khent (page 1051b/page 554b) = land of the beginning.  

Eau (page 952b/page 17b) = the old country  

Ancient Egyptian’s Worldview:  

The Egyptian’s view of the world was the exact opposite of the current Western one. To the Egyptian, the top of the world was in the south (upper) towards the African interior, the bottom (lower) towards the north, hence upper and lower Egypt; upper and lower Syria.”

"Oh yes, the black soil business.

Most scholars outside the modern western cover-up establishment have rejected the false interpretation some have given to Kemet, ostensibly alluding the term Kemet to the alleged ”black soil”  of Egypt. There’s nothing in the term, outside the imagination of western myth-makers,  to suggest the Egyptians referred to the color of the soil or sand, rather than the people, in naming their country. Our position is consistent with the testimony of the ancient Greek writers, eyewitnesses who unanimously described the Egyptians as a black people, closely related to the ”Ethiopians”.”

And white Hollywood casts white actors and gives them tans.



Sep 2   via   ©    137750

saxifraga-x-urbium:

malformalady:

A son went into a rarely-used bedroom in his mother’s home and discovered thousands of wasps had made a giant nest in a bed. An estimated 5,000 wasps had created a nest by chewing through bedding, including a blanket and pillow. Pest-control expert John Birkett was called to tackle with the mound of wasps inside the mattress at the five-bedroom home in Winchester, Hampshire.



Sep 2   via   ©    80104

itlooksgoodfromouterspace:

iwonderhowlongicanmakemyusername:

I love this comics

I’M GONNA BUILD A DECK



Sep 2   via   ©    338960

prince-of-pizzahut:

seems like social media wants to bash all the female celebs whose nudes were leaked then forget the thirst stampede when Dylan Sprouse’s pic was leaked

image



Sep 2   via   ©    10
LG