doallthethingswithlove asked: 1, 4, 14, 25, 27
1 - Is there a boy/girl in your life?
Not in the traditional romantic sense, nah. But what I’ve got is a couple of super cool kids who mean a hell of a lot to me. They know who they are.
4 - What’s something you really want right now?
A 2:1! But I’m not revising anywhere near hard enough just yet so that really needs to change ASAP.
14 - Which hurts the most; emotional or physical pain?
Toughie. I’d say they’re both probably on the same scale.
25 - What’s on your mind?
Revision tbh! And my answer to the first question.
27 - What is your favourite colour?
Totally depends on what it’s used for, but my standard answer tends to be black/pink.
The year is 3000, my great great great grand daughter isn’t fine at all and freddos are £4 each
#the dfs sale is still on though
(Source: melrosedinerr, via xfireworkzstarx)
There has only been five female characters comfirmed playable compared to fifteen male characters.
I’m amazed at those exact numbers because 33% is the point where men will start thinking there’s a majority of women in a group.
From the linked article: “But lest people think that it’s all bad news, we were able to see an increase in the percentage of female characters in family films such that, if we add female characters at the rate we have been for the past 20 years, we will achieve parity in 700 years.”
DAVIS: My theory is that since all anybody has seen, when they are growing up, is this big imbalance - that the movies that they’ve watched are about, let’s say, 5 to 1, as far as female presence is concerned - that’s what starts to look normal. And let’s think about - in different segments of society, 17 percent of cardiac surgeons are women; 17 percent of tenured professors are women. It just goes on and on. And isn’t that strange that that’s also the percentage of women in crowd scenes in movies? What if we’re actually training people to see that ratio as normal so that when you’re an adult, you don’t notice?
LYDEN: I wonder what the impact is of all of this lack of female representation.
DAVIS: We just heard a fascinating and disturbing study, where they looked at the ratio of men and women in groups. And they found that if there’s 17 percent women, the men in the group think it’s 50-50. And if there’s 33 percent women, the men perceive that as there being more women in the room than men.”