HAPPY, FREE, CONFUSED, & LONELY.

I'm Olivia. I like Sons of Anarchy.... ALOT. and Taylor Swift. and other things. So yea.



ME AND MY BROTHER @Theorossi THEO.ONE COOL HUMAN BEING WHO IS ACTUALLY MAKING A DIFFERENCE. ROCK ON ;)

ME AND MY BROTHER THEO.ONE COOL HUMAN BEING WHO IS ACTUALLY MAKING A DIFFERENCE. ROCK ON ;)

(Source: davidlabravapointingatthings, via juiceortizlove)

— 3 hours ago with 14 notes

urbanoutcasters:

nelliescoffee:

Listen to me good

oh my lord who is this

Jeremy Allen White. He plays Lip on shameless. He is everything.

(Source: shamelesscreencaps)

— 1 day ago with 5429 notes

They were focusing on it so much, I figured there was a meaning behind it… [x]

Wow. This is deep as fuck. Holy shit.

(Source: northernbluetwo)

— 1 day ago with 43 notes

theofficialariel:

All I have going for me is sarcasm, resting bitch face, huge thighs, and really good eyebrows. 

(via grohloholic)

— 2 days ago with 81837 notes

chelseajadexo:

have you ever had a weird sort of crush on one of your friends where you cant actually tell if its a crush or not??? do i want to kiss you?? do i just really enjoy being your friend????? who knows? not me

(via urbanoutcasters)

— 2 days ago with 92326 notes
misfitsoul:

Dave Grohl’s Principles of a Happy, Successful Life

The Foo Fighters’ frontman offers six tips to a good life.

By Dave Grohl on November 5, 2007
Dave Grohl is 38 going on 15. He loves four-letter words, drinking, and volume knobs. And he’s the classiest rock star alive. There’s zero attitude to suggest he’s also one of two men left on the planet who knows what it was to have been in Nirvana. And his second band hasn’t done too bad, either. The Foo Fighters’ glorious balance of bombast and melody has never seemed sharper than on their new Echoes, Silence, Patience & Grace. Therein lies the Tao of Dave: Do what you do for the right reasons, don’t whine, and never be anything less than completely grateful for what you have. Here, his blueprint for the good life. —Andy L

1. Dress for the life you want.

It shouldn’t be about career and ambitions. It’s not rocket science. I manage this organization with no shoes on and a Mr. Bubble T-shirt with chili all over it. There’s more to life than work. Your heart has to work to do what we do — to write songs and to jump onstage after you’ve been on the road for two years. It’ll kill you if you don’t.

2. Love your family like you love your guitar.

I had a revelation after meeting Neil Young and his family that you can make music forever so long as you have something outside of it to keep you inspired. The time I spend with the band is amazing and so much fun that it makes me want to puke. But the love I get from my family keeps me energized and alive enough to keep up with the music. I’d be fucked without one or the other.

3. Moderation in all things.

I’m nearly 40. The last thing I want to do is wake up with a raging hangover and have to listen to Elmo songs with my daughter. I might be able to drink longer now; I just don’t drink as often. If I get a night out with some friends and Jägermeister, it’s going to be a long night, and somebody’s going home with cracked ribs.

4. An audience is an audience.

To me, music was an escape from working in a furniture warehouse. It still feels like that. And at the end of the day, does it matter how many people are standing in front of you when you play a song? You’re still going to play music. I’d be just as happy as I am now if I was at the shithole down the street playing Creedence covers for six people.

5. Try to be in two incredibly successful bands. If not, that’s okay.

When I think of Nirvana, I think of Krist, Kurt, and me. I think about us driving through Canadian snowstorms in a van leaking fuel. We reek like guys working in a gas station. I think about us selling equipment for food. I don’t think about number-one records. I think of it like any other band I’ve been in, although that was the one that touched the most people. But I don’t wear it like a badge. For starters, you’re setting yourself up for disappointment. And beyond that, it starts sitting like a chip on your shoulder. I was in a huge band at one point of my life and I can’t believe that happened to me, but I’m not looking back.

6. Man up.

Anybody who has to focus on being real has a problem. It’s like having a panic attack over how you’re prone to panic attacks. Be a guy. Play music.

misfitsoul:

The Foo Fighters’ frontman offers six tips to a good life.

1. Dress for the life you want.

It shouldn’t be about career and ambitions. It’s not rocket science. I manage this organization with no shoes on and a Mr. Bubble T-shirt with chili all over it. There’s more to life than work. Your heart has to work to do what we do — to write songs and to jump onstage after you’ve been on the road for two years. It’ll kill you if you don’t.

2. Love your family like you love your guitar.

I had a revelation after meeting Neil Young and his family that you can make music forever so long as you have something outside of it to keep you inspired. The time I spend with the band is amazing and so much fun that it makes me want to puke. But the love I get from my family keeps me energized and alive enough to keep up with the music. I’d be fucked without one or the other.

3. Moderation in all things.

I’m nearly 40. The last thing I want to do is wake up with a raging hangover and have to listen to Elmo songs with my daughter. I might be able to drink longer now; I just don’t drink as often. If I get a night out with some friends and Jägermeister, it’s going to be a long night, and somebody’s going home with cracked ribs.

4. An audience is an audience.

To me, music was an escape from working in a furniture warehouse. It still feels like that. And at the end of the day, does it matter how many people are standing in front of you when you play a song? You’re still going to play music. I’d be just as happy as I am now if I was at the shithole down the street playing Creedence covers for six people.

5. Try to be in two incredibly successful bands. If not, that’s okay.

When I think of Nirvana, I think of Krist, Kurt, and me. I think about us driving through Canadian snowstorms in a van leaking fuel. We reek like guys working in a gas station. I think about us selling equipment for food. I don’t think about number-one records. I think of it like any other band I’ve been in, although that was the one that touched the most people. But I don’t wear it like a badge. For starters, you’re setting yourself up for disappointment. And beyond that, it starts sitting like a chip on your shoulder. I was in a huge band at one point of my life and I can’t believe that happened to me, but I’m not looking back.

6. Man up.

Anybody who has to focus on being real has a problem. It’s like having a panic attack over how you’re prone to panic attacks. Be a guy. Play music.

(via grohloholic)

— 3 days ago with 42 notes

problackgirl:

we’ve taught girls to romanticise nearly everything a boy does. when i was younger i thought it was cute that boys chased the girl even after she said no. i loved it when after a girl moved away from a kiss, the guy would pull her back and force it on. i thought a guy saying ‘i won’t take a no for an answer’ was passionate and romantic. we’re literally always teaching girls to romanticise abusive traits.

(via heavenassumed)

— 4 days ago with 205043 notes

sidnugget:

I push everyone away but in a way I’m doing them a favor

(via reaperjax)

— 4 days ago with 410285 notes