john . syd . 19 . IG: jahnayeee

ask away brah


proud dog family showing off their beloved child





Following back



my make up was on point today

9576) I wanted control, I had control, but it took control of me.

Been there done that

(via doperespect)


untitled by willgoodan on Flickr.

Clint: Don’t thank me for getting arrested for you too much, or people will start to talk… I’m in trouble with this. Please don’t yell at me. Stark already called. Cap too, as in— America. I wonder if anybody’s ever been fired from the Avengers before. Stark says there’s a behavior and morals clause in the contract… Shoulda read this before I signed it…

Cap has only really appeared in one issue of Hawkeye so far, but that doesn’t stop him from being a presence in this book. Way back in issue #01 Clint defined his code in relation to Cap’s— it’s all fine and well to be a boy scout when you’re standing next to the Captain, but when you aren’t the rules can be bent.
And then in this issue, Clint brings up the association again. The leaders of the Avengers are calling Clint to tell him not to get arrested— and though he may claim otherwise, that matters to him. He doesn’t want to be the guy constantly being called out for screwing up. Again, that moral high ground is gone— he can’t really articulate why he’s doing what he is, so there’s no fair response to give Steve and Tony. (Or the other Avengers, who show up in the next issue.)
This book is so much about Clint and his persona while he’s “alone,” but even that is crafted by comparisons. Kate, Steve, Jessica, Natasha, Barney, Bobbi… even Danny Rand, who doesn’t actually appear. All of them have some bearing on Clint’s day-to-day, and therefore he’s never truly just a man in isolation. The thing of it is, he doesn’t seem to get that, yet. 
From Hawkeye Volume 4 #08 (Matt Fraction & David Aja)

Found a Pokémon Center!