This seems to be happening to me a lot actually, its a tad bit depressing. I’m actually looking for some new partners so send an ask to my blog if you want to contact me!
submitted by http://phaeochrous.tumblr.com/
I’m so bored.
I want to rp or write or do anything.
I’m just going to rp with myself then.
Tyler Hoechlin in a blonde wig, Dylan O’Brien bald and Colton Haynes being adorable.
Just watch it.
I’m seeing a lot of Jackson hate after last night’s episode and I get it, I do. To not tell someone about what was happening to Isaac is awful, but I’m reserving judgement until I know more about how it all went down, because Jackson’s not exactly known for showing his true face to others; I have a feeling it bothered him a lot more than he let on.
Likewise with his treatment of Lydia. I think Jackson has this idea of how he thinks he’s expected to act and he tries to be that person, but he cares more than he lets on. Remember, Lydia made out with Scott in 1x08 and Jackson knew it (well, I don’t remember now whether he knew it was Scott, specifically, that she’d been kissing, but he knew by her smeared lipstick that she’d been kissing someone.) I’m sure that factored into his decision to break up with her in the very next episode, and he does it as callously as he can, because he’s Jackson Whittemore — he has a reputation he thinks he has to maintain.
But then, when Lydia is hurt in 1x11 Jackson is hysterical. He carries her back and in a voice that sounds like he’s crying says, “Come on, babe. Stay with me,” then starts screaming for help, even saying, “Somebody… get help, please.” Jackson Whittemore, saying ‘please’. And then in 1x12, when Stiles is finally able to get to the hospital, Jackson is still there, staring mournfully through the window at Lydia.
Jackson cares more about everything than he lets on because for some reason, he equates showing that he cares with weakness. Hopefully, part of his character development in episodes and seasons to come is going to deal with him getting past that. But as he is right now, I can easily imagine him being horrified and upset by the way Isaac’s father treated him, but too hung up on maintaining his illusion of nonchalance to express that.