involved? i’m not involved

#sherlock  
#sherlock  #fanart  

#look at that lip twitch #Sherlock works really hard on his blog John. #Just because he isn’t all Tumblr famous like you doesn’t mean you can just dismiss him like that. #Some people care about the different varieties of tobacco ash #It’s called science and it’s important.

cumberfoil:

The person I reblogged this from mentioned initials in his hair in their tags and now I can’t unsee them. Was that done on purpose?

sherlock +blue (asked by highfunctioningpancake)

bbc sherlock screencaps: 7-8/?

#sherlock  

finalproblem:

HA. It’s by the window Sherlock ended up escaping through…

image

…and that was totally Irene’s M.O.

image

ianderry:

I love an out take and especially this one of #BenedictCumberbatch going up the staircase followed by his looming shadow #Sherlock #photography

#sherlock  

floccinaucinihilipilificationa:

Sticks and stones may break my bones but not including me in the wedding photo is going to send you to prison dude

shitroughdrafts:

Sherlock: Season 3, Episode 3. His Last Vow.

Pre-order the Shit Rough Drafts book here!

The key difference between Sherlock and Elementary comes down to the way each show treats its protagonist. Everything in Sherlock revolves around Sherlock. He is the series’ sole reason for existing, and the dynamic remains frozen in amber. Sherlock will do something outrageous, everyone will gasp, but then he’ll solve a crime or offer a token gesture of commiseration, and everyone will move on. It gets old, because the show simultaneously wants its audience to be shocked by Sherlock’s behavior, and charmed by his roguish self-regard and evident brilliance, without much variation. Elementary takes a broader view. As Sherlock, Miller is often standoffish and arrogant, but he exists in a world that refuses to let him off the hook for his mistakes or his behavior; better still, he recognizes his failings, and is clearly working toward addressing them. This doesn’t mean the series is about “fixing” Holmes, or even that the character is inherently broken, but it allows for the possibility of growth and change. On Sherlock, Holmes is constantly bemoaning that he’s surrounded by idiots, and it’s hard to argue his point. On Elementary, Holmes is engaged in the slow, painful process of accepting that those “idiots” might have something to teach him. The former has its moments, but the latter makes for better television and more rewarding art.

sol1dsnake:

u kno a fandom is broken when they have an “everyone is alive” au

2/50  Sherlock