Spock’s got moves; deal with it.
live long and get some
damn spock u got hella game
I really wasn’t feeling down to study today so I made me these to use as my desktop background
instead of studying
Gaston likes girls who study… so I clearly shouldn’t study.
school just started
LEAVE ME ALONE
What happens to Disney princesses after happily ever after.
This is amazing.
I can’t get over how amazing his timing is.
I tried not to reblog but had too
God dammit I will reblog every time and watch every time
That was amazing.
MY JAW IS ON THE FLOOR. That guy has so much crazy editing talent and singing and wow.
I don’t know if any of you remember but, I was the one who originally posted this… WHY!!! Why do you all have to rub it in my face that other people get more reblogs on their posts X(
lmfao that was amazing!!!
I reblogged this a while back. Still love it. XD
A surprise for the next people who redo the carpet.
One time I was on the train and remember that this picture exists and I laughed so hard that people stared. Forever reblog.
OH FUCK OH FUCK OH FUCK THAT IMAGE WILL HAUNT ME UNTIL MY DYING DAY.
A study, led by Royal Holloway University researcher Carolyn McGettigan, has identified the brain regions and interactions involved in impersonations and accents.
Using an fMRI scanner, the team asked participants, all non-professional impressionists, to repeatedly recite the opening lines of a familiar nursery rhyme either with their normal voice, by impersonating individuals, or by impersonating regional and foreign accents of English.
They found that when a voice is deliberately changed, it brings the left anterior insula and inferior frontal gyrus (LIFG) of the brain into play. The researchers also discovered that when comparing impersonations against accents, areas in the posterior superior temporal/inferior parietal cortex and in the right middle/anterior superior temporal sulcus showed greater responses.
“The voice is a powerful channel for the expression of our identity – it conveys information such as gender, age and place of birth, but crucially, it also expresses who we want to be,” said lead author Carolyn McGettigan from the Department of Psychology at Royal Holloway.
“Consider the difference between talking to a friend on the phone, talking to a police officer who’s cautioning you for parking violation, or speaking to a young infant. While the words we use might be different across these settings, another dramatic difference is the tone and style with which we deliver the words we say. We wanted to find out more about this process and how the brain controls it.”
While past work has found that listening to voices activates regions of the temporal lobe of the brain, no research had explored the brain regions involved in controlling vocal identity before this study.
“Our aim is to find out more about how the brain controls this very flexible communicative tool, which could potentially lead to new treatments for those looking to recover their own vocal identity following brain injury or a stroke, ” said Carolyn.