[[ I studied in Ireland and loved it. ]]
Greetings! Nicole, here. I'm one score and two years old.
My interests are incredibly spread out, so feel free to ask me if I'm a fan of something.
Jesus. Pittsburgh Penguins. Psychology. Women's and Gender Studies. Biology/Zoology. Cuddler. Traveling is grand. Hats are beautiful. Mustaches are funny. Puppies make my heart flutter.
Harry Potter, Disney, Doctor Who, Avatar: The Last Airbender / Legend of Korra, Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood / FMA, The Avengers, Scrubs, Game of Thrones, The Hunger Games, Merlin, Once Upon A Time, How I Met Your Mother, Batman, Scott Pilgrim vs. The World, Sherlock, Supernatural, Olympus Overdrive, Star Wars, Lord of the Rings, The Walking Dead (video game, TV, comics), White Collar, Adventure Time, Regular Show, various video games, numerous anime/mangas, and more.
This is NOT a spoiler-free blog.
Nothing that I post belongs to me, unless I say otherwise.
“On the outside, Korra is tough, hot-headed character who is mentally strong. But at the point when she turned into a child, Korra was alone, powerless and terrified. Korra was scared and confused; she felt almost childish on the inside because of how helpless she was. As a result, her emotions of feeling childish and inexperienced became a reality and she was physically portrayed as a child. What this did was symbolize just how vulnerable she was at the time. But once Korra realized that she would be able make it to the Spirit Portals and fulfill her goal, she transformed back the confident, headstrong teenager she really is. Rather than allowing Korra to show her emotions at a basic level, the episode took the scenario much deeper and showed how Korra truly felt.” (read more)