Apr 13, 2014


96 People

In April 1989, 96 people went to watch a football match and never came home. They went there to see their beloved Liverpool — and, today, a quarter of a century later, before one of the club’s biggest games ever, those fans were honored beautifully.

Afterward, led by their captain, Steven Gerrard — the paragon of loyalty in a sporting era that often rewards money-grabbing and title hunger far more than fidelity to a cause — they won the game, 3-2, and set themselves up for their first league title since 1990.

When the game finished, Gerrard had tears in his eyes — and while some of those were no doubt down to a mixture of relief, exhaustion, and the thrill of victory — a lot of them were down to something more.

Gerrard’s cousin, Jon-Paul Gilhooley, died at the stadium in 1989 when he was only 10. While most of the time we can freely admit that sports are just sports — and the narratives we spin are irrationally inflated to feed our obsession with a game — sometimes they are something way more important than that.

Sometimes, sports say a lot about life and help us heal wounds that we once thought never could even begin to heal — and today was one of those times. #JFT96 [Posted by Zack]

Apr 12, 2014


(Source: djpivotik)

Apr 12, 2014
Apr 12, 2014
thank god.

thank god.

(Source: lovehatemanila)

Apr 4, 2014

(Source: particleb0red, via jennilove)

Mar 26, 2014


This is the only Mad Men trailer that matters,

(via fyeahmm)

Mar 25, 2014

(Source: madmen-caps, via fyeahmm)

Mar 25, 2014
You mustn’t be afraid to dream a little bigger, darling.
Inception (2010)

(Source: imdb.com, via introspectivepoet)

Mar 23, 2014

Don’t care what anyone says, they are god awful unless a DJ remixes em, in which case they are awesome.

(Source: andrewpresents)

Mar 23, 2014

(Source: theagonyofdefeat)

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