I love that they couldn’t hit us over the head more that Dean doesn’t give a shit about Cas having his mojo or not, PER SE. He appreciates the advantages of a powered up Cas for sure, but first of all he cares about /Cas/.
He asks how Cas feels about it not how it can help them or how long it’s going to stay // why he didn’t do that to begin with etc.
I’m sorry but whenever Jensen says that Cas is a “useful tool” and then I see scenes like this I honestly wonder how he can hold that opinion anymore, Dean clearly doesn’t see him as a tool to be used, he cares far more about how Cas feels about something than how it can better help him later. This season, if nothing else, has made it abundantly clear to the audience, though through the whole 9x03 kick out I’m not sure Cas knows it yet, that Dean does not see Cas as a tool at all.
That hasn’t been their dynamic in a really long time. Like. S5/S6. Though even in S6 Dean is more upset that Cas doesn’t talk to him about personal stuff and come to talk about his brother than he is about Cas helping them. He’s actually pissed that Cas shows up on buisness and not just to be there for Dean.
if you ever have to watch one american football game please watch the lions/eagles game going on right now. they’re playing in 7/8 inches of snow and they’re not allowed to clear the snow off the field
My uncle has been posting pictures since the start of the game guys you don’t understand this is hilarious
the lions fumbled six times in the first 18 minutes and are winning
I don’t ever watch football but this amuses me.
Two weeks ago a man in France was arrested for raping his daughter. She’d gone to her school counselor and then the police, but they needed “hard evidence.” So, she videotaped her next assault. Her father was eventually arrested. His attorney explained, “There was a period when he was unemployed and in the middle of a divorce. He insists that these acts did not stretch back further than three or four months. His daughter says longer. But everyone should be very careful in what they say.” Because, really, even despite her seeking help, her testimony, her bravery in setting up a webcam to film her father raping her, you really can’t believe what the girl says, can you?
Everyone “knows” this. Even children.
Three years ago, in fly-on-the-wall fashion of parent drivers everywhere, I listened while a 14-year-old girl in the back seat of my car described how angry she was that her parents had stopped allowing her to walk home alone just because a girl in her neighborhood “claimed she was raped.” When I asked her if there was any reason to think the girl’s story was not true, she said, “Girls lie about rape all the time.” She didn’t know the person, she just assumed she was lying…
No one says, “You can’t trust women,” but distrust them we do. College students surveyed revealed that they think up to 50% of their female peers lie when they accuse someone of rape, despite wide-scale evidence and multi-country studies that show the incident of false rape reports to be in the 2%-8% range, pretty much the same as false claims for other crimes. As late as 2003, people jokingly (wink, wink) referred to Philadelphia’s sex crimes unit as “the lying bitch unit.” If an 11-year-old girl told an adult that her father took out a Craigslist ad to find someone to beat and rape her while he watched, as recently actually occurred, what do you think the response would be? Would she need to provide a videotape after the fact?
It goes way beyond sexual assault as well. That’s just the most likely and obvious demonstration of “women are born to lie” myths. Women’s credibility is questioned in the workplace, in courts, by law enforcement, in doctors’ offices, and in our political system. People don’t trust women to be bosses, or pilots, or employees. Pakistan’s controversial Hudood Ordinance still requires a female rape victim to procure four male witnesses to her rape or risk prosecution for adultery. In August, a survey of managers in the United States revealed that they overwhelmingly distrust women who request flextime. It’s notable, of course, that women are trusted to be mothers—the largest pool of undervalued, unpaid, economically crucial labor.
So here’s the thing: Crowley is clearly demonic. He was a son of a witch in 18th century Scotland, sold his soul, died, went to hell…Became a demon and then became King of Hell.
But he also had a ‘thing’ with Naomi in Mesopotamia. Sooooo…couldn’t he be a fallen angel like Anna? I mean, how did she know what to do? Someone had to do it first, right?
So, Crowley… You were an angel. Became disaffected. Ripped out your Grace. Fell. Was reborn as a human. Learned magic. Sold your soul. Died, went to Hell and became a demon.
And at some point, recovered all your memories. Cool.
I’m just going to leave this here.
That awkward moment when the king of hell has more integrity than you.
That awkward moment when the King Of Hell has more integrity than most angels.
That awkward moment when the King of Hell has more integrity than most everyone.
Q:I wonder if Cas will have characteristics of the other angel now that he absorbed grace that's not his
I hope, if he will experience changes, one of them is expressing his feelings for Dean easily. Like:
I don’t know what is occurring to me, but my new grace makes me able to say what I’ve felt for all this years and I never could tell you, Dean. I love you, Dean. Marry me, Dean. Let’s have honeymoon in Disneyland, Dean.