Can we talk about how she learned all her water-bending mostly by herself?
Can we talk about her never ending ingenuity throughout the series?
Can we talk about how she is only 13 and was able to defeat both a fire master (Azula) and a water master (Hama)?
Can we talk about her pity towards the man who killed her mother?
Can we talk about how she never stopped caring for her friends and family even in the worst situations?
Say what you want about Katara, but she is the best role model/friend you could have had in the entire series. She had always kept it together even when she lost her mother and when Aang had his issues.
Can we also talk about how she can be both entirely vicious and entirely compassionate almost at the same time
Wait, who talks shit about Katara? Seriously, fight me, because she’s is such a fantastic character. She’s one of the most skilled and creative waterbenders we see. She makes hard choices that no one should have to make, let alone a teenager. She’ll bloodbend someone who is threatening her friend, she’ll impersonate an avenging spirit to do what’s right, she’ll trap a borderline psychotic firebender nonviolently, and she’ll walk into a raging dust storm to bring Aang out of a potential Avatar State rage.
Team Avatar had some brilliant, incredible relationships on display, and Katara was at the heart of a lot of them.
these olympics are going to be a huge milestone for the gay rights movement.
as people are giving less and less shits (along with our wonderful governments), i feel those places that dont already accept the oh-my-god-gay-people-actually-exist agenda will soon be following suit with the rest of the world.
i’ve never seen so much gay in the world all at once
Martin Scorsese’s “The Wolf of Wall Street” tracks the journey of real-life finance scam artist Jason Belfort (Leonardo DiCaprio). Told in part through voice-over narration by DiCaprio, it shows Belfort’s rise from small-time penny stock trader on Long Island to the founder of Stratton Oakmont, one of the largest brokerage firms on Wall Street in the 1990s—all by the time he is 26 years old. Belfort, a master salesman who develops a cult-like following, amasses a fortune by pushing questionable stocks to investors with hard-sell tactics before graduating to stock manipulation and money laundering. Along the way, he and his colleagues indulge in vast amounts of sex, drugs and reckless behavior—all of which the film forcefully foregrounds.
While critics have largely praised the film, it’s drawn some heat for glorifying the exploitative, hedonistic lifestyle it depicts. For one thing, the victims of Belfort’s fraud—i.e., those who spent their life savings on worthless penny stocks or lost big when Belfort manipulated stock prices—areabsent from the film. The film is also a comedy—albeit a black comedy—that invites its audience to laugh and even marvel at the crass frat boy antics on display.