I love this scene so much. She’s preparing herself. “This is the moment, Kate.” He’s walking away. Ending things. You can literally see her face aging with the pain; with the unshed tears and emotion she’s holding back. She swallows, bracing herself for the break, the inevitable end, and then… he kneels.
THIS! This is the real money shot. Because every fault she feared him discovering, every flaw she has always thought was the reason she couldn’t ever be enough, that would make him leave her for fun and uncomplicated? He lays it out before her, and then he says, it doesn’t matter. I still want you. Just you. Always.
guys, i kinda hate you for the caskett feels i have now
“mickey mouse it says you want to divorce minnie because she was…… extremely silly?”
“no, i said she was fucking goofy”
please stop reblogging this i stole this joke from my brother
If I ever tell you I’m going to sleep and then you see me posting or liking things online for about an hour immediately after that, I promise I wasn’t lying to you, I’m just bad at going to sleep and it is usually a long process that begins with disengaging from any sort of immediate contact with people (chats, for example) and ends when everything on my screen is blurry and I’m hallucinating plot points I haven’t written yet
George R.R. Martin can’t tweet because he’s killed off all 140 characters
Andrew Marlowe and the Castle writers, getting foreshadowing right since 2009: “Think of foreshadowing as setup. The best foreshadowing is subtle and is woven into the story; often in multiple ways. In this fashion, foreshadowing helps build tension and gives resonance and power to the story.”