No rules, no expectations. A day where anything can happen. A day where I can change my fate.

2,311 notes   •   June 12 2014, 10:50 PM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE
#brave   

disneydailly:

But are you willing to pay the price your  f r e e d o m  will cost?

5,574 notes   •   June 01 2014, 01:50 PM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE
#brave   #TT_TT   #so beautiful   

thedisneyseries:

Why I love Disney/Pixar movies: the details

95,897 notes   •   May 20 2014, 05:34 PM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE
#brave   #WOWWWW   

There are those who say fate is something beyond our command. That destiny is not our own, but I know better. Our fate lives within us, you only have to be brave enough to see it.

1,465 notes   •   May 01 2014, 10:11 AM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE
#brave   #merida   

If you had a chance to change your fate, would you?

10,930 notes   •   March 25 2014, 12:33 PM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE

remake of (x)

6,598 notes   •   February 21 2014, 08:02 PM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE
#dont   #brave   
4,759 notes   •   November 06 2013, 03:01 PM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE
#brave   

sulienapgwien:

rotbtd-thebigfour:

jumpingjacktrash:

ironinomicon:

screwyou-imhilarious:

misssquare:

ferocious-fangirl-ofdisneyland:

disneyprincess10:

No thanks

A guy at a princess store in Disneyland was asking me if I related to Merida in any way and I was like

“I don’t know man. I’m more of an Elinor.”

And he busted out laughing.

What I love most about this movie is that shows that being a princess is not wearing a beautiful dress, marrying a prince and live happily ever after, but a job, a hard job with duties and responsibilities were a lot of people depend on you

being the Lady of a medieval estate was SUCH AN IMPORTANT FUCKING JOB AND SO FUCKING FULL OF HARD WORK WHICH MEDIEVAL MEN ACKNOWLEDGED TBH

(one problem with perception of medieval gender roles is that most of the people who were writing, especially those who were writing HISTORY, were CLERGYMEN who had never been married and lived in a weird situation cut off from the way the rest of the world worked and had like no actual life experience with the real world - and then popular culture’s idea of it has been heavily informed by VICTORIAN choices of who and what to translate and popularize)

upper class medieval women were expected to run and manage the entire estate that they got from their husband (or that they already had in their own right through inheritance or as their marriage portion), a job which was acknowledged as being way difficult and requiring a wife with strength and fortitude and business sense if you wanted to be a successful person

they were the HR managers of households that might have over a hundred people in, and tho a duchess or a queen would certainly not go to the store to do the household shopping, and she probably had a steward to assist her, it was ultimately her responsibility to know what things were needed for that household, to make sure that the appropriate people obtained those things, to oversee the use of the household materials, to make sure that EVERYTHING got done so that ALL those people could live and work smoothly. they wrote letters and managed the business of the estate and networked with other members of the nobility for both important game-of-thrones political reasons and for smaller more personal reasons like ‘that guy has a really nice deer chase, so if i send him some marmalade from our garden, he might send some venison back as a return gift”

even in lower class households mom managed everything and women were basically considered to be shrewder and have better heads for that particularly kind of business than men and choosing a wise wife was the best thing you could do for yourself as a man who intended to be successful

they were like hands-on CEOs and shit yo and don’t get me wrong society was sexist as fuck and they were limited as hell in what they could do and everything was classist beyond belief but no way was being a noblewoman just a matter of sitting up a tower looking pretty & the contributions that they made are so important

also, the ladies of castles were responsible for defense when their husband was away at war (which happened a lot), so while personally participating in battle was unusual (though not entirely unheard-of) they did often find themselves in strategic command. and in wartime they frequently functioned as a sort of de facto logistics officer.

oh, and has anyone mentioned diplomacy. because an arranged marriage is only the START of a princess’s diplomatic career. the alliance she forges with her marriage is one she’s responsible for maintaining her entire life. unless she decides to go ahead and take over the country; that’s been an option too from time to time. :D

suddenly i really want to see a disney movie about a princess AFTER the wedding — forging a political bond with her new husband, defending the castle, sending troops and supplies to make sure he comes home from the war, reading secret reports from her spies in the enemy’s court… *swoon*

image

"My aunt lit barrels of lard and launched them onto Scanran ships last summer."

"As would any delicately reared noblewoman."

95,556 notes   •   October 22 2013, 11:24 AM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE

You can achieve anything if you’re brave. Bravery is something everyone has in them only if the look and seek it for themselves. - Anonymous.

1,757 notes   •   October 13 2013, 01:00 PM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE

Some say our destiny is tied to the land, as much a part of us as we are of it. Others say fate is woven together like a cloth, so that one’s destiny intertwines with many others. It’s the one thing we search for, or fight to change. Some never find it. But there are some who are led.

Some say our destiny is tied to the land, as much a part of us as we are of it. Others say fate is woven together like a cloth, so that one’s destiny intertwines with many others. It’s the one thing we search for, or fight to change. Some never find it. But there are some who are led.

8,738 notes   •   May 16 2013, 09:22 PM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE
#merida   #YOU CUTIE PIE   #brave   #pixar   
12,822 notes   •   May 11 2013, 02:02 PM   •   VIA   •   SOURCE