Pesky orphans!

(via paraplyen)


The misery has returned. 

I just finished it a couple days ago :P it’s amazing

Don’t Read This Interview (Nickelodeon Magazine, Nov 2004)


Q: How do you describe your work?
LEMONY SNICKET: I conduct research, interview witnesses, decode messages, write the books, sneak into (and out of) libraries, smuggle manuscripts to my editor, and try to escape from my enemies and/or their representatives.
DANIEL HANDLER: I talk to people interested in Mr. Snicket’s work when he is unable to be there, and I do some light housekeeping.

Q: What are some of the best hiding places when running from nefarious secret organizations?
LS: I would hardly print my favoirite hiding places in a magazine anyone could read, but I will give you a hint: One of them rhymes with bunderneath the farpet.
DH: Another rhymes with Zelsinki.

Q: What kind of movies do you like?
DH: I enjoy the occasional monster in a film.
LS: Please don’t frighten me, Mr. Handler. I prefer films devoid of monsters, including mummies and Jennifer Love Hewitt. I enjoy a film featuring odd mechanical devices and/or musical extravaganzas.

Q: Which of you is the more unfortunate person?
DH: I recently received a paper cut.
LS: Just one? I have two of them, and that’s only counting my left hand.

Q: Mr. Snicket, is there a code hidden somewhere in your answers?
LS: Certainly (KS— please leave the key in R’s wine cellar) not.


"You’re just jealous of me because I’m a tap-dancing ballerina fairy princess veterinarian!"

A Series of Unfortunate Events: The Grim Grotto (Lemony Snicket)

(Source: teenwolfgay, via 667darkavenue)

(Source: magicalness, via 667darkavenue)


‘Children, I’m afraid I must inform you of an extremely unfortunate event. I’m very, very sorry to tell you this but your parents have perished in a fire that has destroyed your entire home.’

- Lemony Snicket’s A Series Of Unfortunate Events (2004)

(via 667darkavenue)

movies i love - a series of unfortunate events

“Dear reader, there are people in the world who know no misery and woe. And they take comfort in cheerful films about twittering birds and giggling elves. There are people who know that there’s always a mystery to be solved. And they take comfort in researching and writing down any important evidence. But this story is not about such people. This story is about the Baudelaire’s. And they are the sort of people who know that there’s always something. Something to invent, something to read, something to bite, and something to do, to make a sanctuary, no matter how small. And for this reason, I am happy to say, the Baudelaires were very fortunate indeed.

(via 667darkavenue)