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Hello my name is Julia c: California. 18. Socially awkward. Shy. Lame. Iron Maiden <3 Cats <3 Lord of the Rings <3 Aliens <3 Black metal is life.

bceky:

see ya later

squidinator

image

thatbatterisaspy:

Reblog if you’ve ever listened to music or if you are a serial killer

Artrave today <3

brawlio0altair:

If you say “Hobbit trailer” five times while facing a mirror, Peter Jackson will appear and tell you “Coming soon”.

guys please, I cannot answer all 0 messages

metalkilltheking:

1993. Under a Funeral Moon

 is the third album by band Darkthrone. It was recorded in June 1992 and released in June 1993, Under a Funeral Moon is the last album on which guitarist Zephyrous (Ivar Enger) performs, as he left the band shortly after its release.

Overall this is one of the best examples of Black Metal’s beauty through ugliness, because in the end this album is simply beautiful. It’s raw, intense and uncompromising. Even without looking at its historical importance, there’s no denying its rich substance.

Darkthrone’s previous album, A Blaze in the Northern Sky, is regarded as their first black metal album, although some have noted death metal traits and Fenriz stated that after the abrupt style change, if A Blaze in the Northern Sky “would be PURE black metal, it would only have 3 songs”. He claimed that they began writing Under a Funeral Moon in late 1991 with the goal of creating a “pure black metal album”.

                  Fenriz       Nocturno Culto      Zephyrous 


"The question of the Ring is something that has been nagging Boromir since the journey began. Because he’s a human in a land of men, he is more susceptible to its power and more likely to be tempted. This is a thing, that throughout the journey he is always trying to keep down. And keep back this temptation, this sort of need, to hold the ring. To just have it in his presence. At the end , when he sees Frodo, in one of his weak moments, it finally overcomes him. It’s like a drug, eating away, he’s overcome with it at that point. Then he’s totally sorry, he’s devastated by that and in a way, he feels he can’t go on anymore. He feels he can’t be whole again. He’s let everybody down. So he’s made a journey and he’s a better person for it. Because he’s come to see that there is actually more to his existence in Middle-earth then he originally imagined.
 He originally imagined it military and fighting. Gondor keeping the enemy at bay. He wants to just use the Ring to fight the enemy. This is foolishness, let’s use it. He becomes more world-wise and open. He says to Aragorn at one point, ‘I didn’t realize what I know now.’ But by then, it was too late.”
— Sean Bean

"The question of the Ring is something that has been nagging Boromir since the journey began. Because he’s a human in a land of men, he is more susceptible to its power and more likely to be tempted. This is a thing, that throughout the journey he is always trying to keep down. And keep back this temptation, this sort of need, to hold the ring. To just have it in his presence. At the end , when he sees Frodo, in one of his weak moments, it finally overcomes him. It’s like a drug, eating away, he’s overcome with it at that point. Then he’s totally sorry, he’s devastated by that and in a way, he feels he can’t go on anymore. He feels he can’t be whole again. He’s let everybody down. So he’s made a journey and he’s a better person for it. Because he’s come to see that there is actually more to his existence in Middle-earth then he originally imagined.

He originally imagined it military and fighting. Gondor keeping the enemy at bay. He wants to just use the Ring to fight the enemy. This is foolishness, let’s use it. He becomes more world-wise and open. He says to Aragorn at one point, ‘I didn’t realize what I know now.’ But by then, it was too late.”

Sean Bean