I will never be over Dean w/shifter-baby.

(Source: unicorncastiell, via mishallaneously)

obsessionisaperfume:

deanwuvzhugz:

Jensen Ackles is going behind the camera once again to direct a Season 10 episode of "Supernatural," and according to him, the episode turned out better than he hoped it could.

"I just wrapped episode 1 which I directed, but it’s not the season…

I just love Dean Winchester so much.

(Source: bowlegschester, via mishallaneously)

"We’re not at a convention but we’re at a place where they’re doing a play based on the Chuck Shurley books. So not only are these books based on our lives, now people are doing a play based on these books, and someone is haunting it, so we go and try to investigate what’s going on at this play, based on the books about our lives."

Jared Padalecki on the 200th episode (x)

The noise I just made was completely inhuman.

(via winjennster)

!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!  photo images_zpsf7617d73.jpg

(Source: dorkycas, via lost-shoe)

abadoom:

I JUST REALIZED SOMETHING

IN THE MUSICAL EPISODE OF SUPERNATURAL

DEAN WILL STILL BE A DEMON

A

DANCING

DEMON

image

image

(x)

Everything about this is perfect and should be treasured forever.

(via neven-ebrez)

yaelstiel:

This is the first time both Misha Collins (Castiel) and Mark Sheppard (Crowley) have been series regulars at the same time, so it that going to change the show in any way?
I think it will change it for the good. We’ve got them each for a few more episodes than we have…

fangirlingthebook:

It’s finally here, the survey all about you. Your mission, should you chose to accept it, and honestly why wouldn’t you, is this:

1. Pop on over and spend 5 minutes taking The Fangirl Survey so your stories can be shared in Fangirling! 

2. Share the survey. Reblog, tweet, send it via carrier pigeon to your friends anything! The more result the better picture we’ll have for Fangirling! and he more awesome it will be in general.

3. If you’re not already doing it - follow fangirlingthebook for more updates, questions, stories and general fangirl awesomeness.

4. Don’t keep calm. Fangirl on.

Tags: fandom

Slaying Expectations: Elevating Genre and Character in the Whedonverse

redherry:

In the Whedonverse, it’s not unusual for viewers to expect one thing when they’ll end up getting something else entirely. In Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Firefly, and Dollhouse, Joss Whedon plays with genre and character in strikingly original ways that expose the nuances of what we think we want from our entertainment and what we actually want.

When we first meet her, Buffy Summers (of eponymous Vampire Slayer fame) doesn’t seem to be more than a preppy, blonde high-school girl. However, in that first awkward and flustery encounter between new-girl Buffy and nice-guy Xander, it’s not Buffy’s cell phone or diary that she leaves behind in the hallway, but her wooden stake.

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Right away, “Welcome to Hellmouth” is everything we expect, except not. 

The formula Buffy plays with isn’t new. The sweet new preppy girl on her first day at a new high school and the potential sloppy, overly zealous love interest all point our expectations toward the incredibly clichéd after school special programs that infused teenage media from 1972 to 1997.
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The wooden stake, though? That’s a genre juxtaposition we don’t see coming. But, the nod toward abnormality isn’t just for kicks. By introducing the deviating elements, Whedon not only brings us into a world where the ABC Afterschool Special is something to be mocked, but he also attempts to counter our assumptions about the portrayal of women in television.
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Style wars: ABC Afterschool Special vs. Buffy the Vampire Slayer’s Pilot

The ABC Afterschool Special episodes were fueled with teenage angst and exploration, addressed the troubles of growing up surrounded by judgmental peers, and emerged from the 90s with a boatload of Emmys and a lasting impact on television tropes. Female characters, for example, were a prime casualty of the genre. After school specials often featured male protagonists, and when they did center on women, the stories involved popularity, romance, or bullying, and would feature an extremely archetypal lead. 
Whedon, however, reenacts the clichés of the genre in order to explicitly point out that his work, and more importantly, his female characters, are not clichés. 

Read More

llisabraeden:

I was the best of those sons of bitches.

(via lullabelleno)