I don’t usually reblog stuff like this but
I’ve been saying this about Nook forever.
Everyone is so quick to make him out as some vicious loanshark but the loan he gives you is completely interest-free and there’s no deadline ever, you can basically never pay it back and he won’t even bug you about it
If anything it’s really more like you’re just buying your next house upgrade, not paying off the one you have
Point is Tom Nook is a chill guy and everyone hates him
No wonder he always wears that look of resignation
Tom Nook appreciation club.
Poor guy, hes got four+ empty houses just laying around, and hes willing to literally accept a pittance and some day work in exchange just to make sure someones doing upkeep on the place. And to top it off some crook selling stolen furniture and paintings keeps sneaking around. And all the good he did for mabel and sabel- he carried their goods until they were an established shop all by themselves.
I like Nook, dangit. He buys whatevers in my pockets because someone, somewhere, wants two crickets and a random sea-shell.
Out of the ufortunately small amount of Animal Crossing I have played I think I really do love Nook the most, the dude is such a neat guy ya kno?
you can walk diagonally in pokemon x and y
ok you all need to stop reblogging this now
I’m so proud of you Meghan but I am also dreadfully sorry.
I just about busted my gut on the Harry Potter gif, also hell yes.
Indeed, the idea of ‘winning the girl’ – of overcoming female objections or resistance through repeated and frequently escalating efforts – is central to most of our modern romantic narratives. (Female persistence, by contrast, is viewed as pathetic.) And the more I think about instances of creepiness, harassment and stalking that culminate in either the threat or actuality of sexual assault, the more I’m convinced that a massive part of the problem is this socially sanctioned idea that men are fundamentally entitled to persist. Because if men are meant to persist, then women who say no must only be rejecting the attempt, not the man himself, so that every separate attempt becomes one of a potentially infinite number of keys which might just fit the lock of the woman’s approval. She’s not the one who’s allowed to say no, not really; she should be silent and passive as a locked door, waiting patiently while the man runs through however many keys he can be bothered trying. And if he gets sick of this lengthy process and just breaks in? Well, frustration under those circumstances is only natural. Either the door shouldn’t have been there to impede him, or it shouldn’t have been locked.