1. fit or suitable for drinking.
2. Usually, potables - drinkable liquids; beverages.
Etymology: Late Latin pōtābilis - drinkable, equivalent to Latin pōtā(re) - to drink.
I don’t even have a computer.
Okay, we got 3,943,048 little sarcastic assholes on here
Jack Gleeson - Good Guy vs Evil Guy
Via I am the king of my kingdom
My absolute favorite thing is finding a book I can’t put down
And reading it until really late at night
And only stopping when my eyes start to hurt and my vision gets blurry from either sleep or strain
And when I put it down I realize how tired I am and fall asleep instantly.
In the morning, I wake up, and the first thing I do is pick up the book
And I read until I’m hungry, or I need to pee.
I just love that.
I miss this.
Things not to say to me while I’m eating:
- That’s a lot of food
- That’s not enough food
- You’re going to eat all of that???!??
- That looks gross
- That’s not healthy
- That looks healthy
- That’s disgusting
- Why are you eating that?
- I’m glad you’re eating more
In case you didn’t understand, DON’T MENTION ANYTHING ABOUT MY EATING/FOOD/INTAKE WHETHER IT BE POSITIVE OR NEGATIVE I DON’T WANT TO HEAR IT.
Without character, you have nothing. Great plot? Robust storyworld? Potent themes? Elegant font? Matters little if your character is a dud. The punch might be delicious, but not if someone threw up in it. The character is why we come to the table. The character is our way through all those other things. We engage with stories because we relate to them: they are mirrors. Characters are the mirror-side version of “us” staring back. Twisted, warped, uncertain — but still us through and through.– Chuck Wendig (via easyreadingisdamnhardwriting) Via WriteWorld
1. producing or creating heat or warmth.
2. having, being, or maintaining an optimal temperature.
Etymology: ‘eu’ (εὖ) Ancient Greek for good, well + ‘thérmē’ heat.