I'm Brazilian. Christian.

I love X-Files and both Mulder and Scully. I think they have the most beautiful love on tv and Chris Carter is a genius!

I love House and I don't care for ships on this show, except for Hilson in a friendship level.

I ship Kurt and Blaine HARD (the real ones... not that thing glee is doing since s4)! And I'm also completely in love for Blaine Anderson.

I'm now a little obsessed for Darren Criss... he's kind of amazing and lighten up my days like a motherfucker lamp.

Shows I'm watching now: X-Files, House, Orphan Black, Once Upon a Time, Chuck (I stopped at the middle of s4 ops), Glee (hahahahaha), Supernatural, White Collar, Bones, The Office, Smash...

I blog about all this and anything that catches my attention.

My english sucks and you can correct me anytime if you want to... I'll love you forever.

For more go to my "about me".


I would love to sing “Come What May” from Moulin Rouge. I would be Nicole Kidman, of course. (x)

(Source: fierybeams)

I think it wasn’t fair that in the dance party at the end of the season, only two of you got to be in it. So i’m calling a dance party right now. [x]

(Source: tatianamaslanydaily)



what if people named their kids when they turn 18 so the kid has a name that fits its personality


Too often in television, female characters are reduced to one-dimensional archetypes, barely distinguishable from one another, while in the real world, women are subjected to sweeping (and insulting) generalizations. By making its heroes clones, Orphan Black forces the viewer to recognize that though women might share a lot in common genetically, every woman is a distinctively complex individual. In fact, by highlighting the differences between the clones, Orphan Black demonstrates how crucial environment can be in shaping individuals and — especially in the case of Helena — the importance of shaping an environment that actively supports women, rather than degrades them.