I THOUGHT IT WAS SO FLOWY AND COOL AND SO ODD LIKE WOW ITS LIKE THE PERFECT SHAPE TO FLOW DOWN AND DROP LIKE THAT AND THEN I REALIZED IT WAS A BUNCH OF MINIATURE DICKS SO I WAS JUST„, “OH”
I thought they were peanuts
At first glance I saw jellybeans
I thought they were babies help
I thought it was a human spine…..
The dicks only make it better
WAY TO CUT OFF THE BEST PART OF THE WHOLE GIF
let’s talk about alanna of trebond and how she channels the goddess at 11 and when she goes into the land between life and death to save her prince/best friend she sees the god of death and is like “sorry, you can’t have him” and the god of death is all “???” and she’s like “nope. you can’t” and he gives in.
Short Words/Numbers | mylanguages
A handy reference for those who need it.
Whoa whoa whoa.
"Four" is "shi."
It’s one of the first things I learned in Japanese and you can feel free to call me a weeaboo if you want to, but it was also the first pun I learned in Japanese, because my favorite set of anime villains can be The Four Heavenly Kings but also The Heavenly Kings of Death.
Four is shi. It’s the same symbol as death.
actually it’s both! They’re technically interchangeable, with no official grammatical rules for when one or the other is used. However, the casual guidelines for usage are as follows:
- Use whichever one sounds better in the sentence (which would mean use whichever one creates a badass pun, naturally)
- "yon" is generally used when counting things, like objects or age
- "shi" is generally used for mathematics, like doing multiplication
as I said, 2 and 3 aren’t technically rules—just common convention. Seven and nine have doubles as well; seven can be “nana” or “roku”, and nine can be “kyuu” or “kuu”.
(Source: I went into the other room and asked the Japanese people whose house I live in)