By Netherland-based design studio Joon & Jung.
‘This genius blanket is essentially a quilt made of thirty pillows. The blanket leaves one pillow missing in its design, allowing you to slide your head through the hole like a poncho.’
OH MY GOD GIMME IT.
EVERYTHING I NEEDED IN LIFE
CAN I GET A HOUSE MADE OF THIS PLEASE
So it’s done! Yay!
I had the top stitching and binding done by Sherri Wallaert in Portland. You can find the lining fabric that I used here. I had the “Police Public Call Box” and the text of the telephone box printed at Spoonflower (and I made them available).
Here are some photos I took along the way. My followers may have seen some of these, but I want to document the process for posterity, and maybe explain a few things….
Click through for cola82’s brilliant account of the making of her TARDIS quilt.
I just really appreciate that this obviously isn’t like, a kids room, but someone that’s probably at least 16 or something. Or like. My age. And nearly 30. Said the lady currently curled up in a Captain America blanket.
Nick Fury just really wants the Avengers to go the fuck to sleep.
(Samuel L. Jackson’s audio book of Go The Fuck To Sleep)
OMFG. I CAN’T EVEN.
#What do you mean you didn’t do your homework Sherlock #What do you mean you didn’t clean your room Sherlock #What do you mean you were withholding evidence Sherlock #Is that a skull in your room young man #So help me if I find drugs in there you won’t get any cases for a week #And I’m taking away your cell phone #You can have it back when you’ve finished your crime scene analysis #ALL of your crime scene analysis
I’ve actually always seen Lestrade as Sherlock’s father figure, between taking him in originally and looking out for him ever since. They were never “coworkers” or friends— Sherlock saw them as neither— and from there it just defaults into a parent/child relationship in which Lestrade cares for Sherlock’s well-being as much as he desires the other man’s help and Sherlock relies on Lestrade without actually voicing it or even acknowledging it— kind of like a teenager. Even when Lestrade turned on Sherlock, it was because he was torn between looking out for him and adhering to the bindings of his career choice (which he was always straining against anyway when he bent rules or overlooked things for Sherlock) and you could tell that he regretted it. (This being from what I’ve seen on Tumblr, since I never got to see the last episode.) While one could argue that it was always self-interest on Lestrade’s behalf, I’d say it evolved beyond that to the point that Lestrade never even recognized it.