transitfan:

Come Together/Royals - The Beatles & Lorde

(Source: soninfla, via thecatwhisperer)

“As many have discovered, it is entirely possible (although not particularly desirable) to love two people with all your heart. It is entirely possible to long for two lives, to feel that one life can’t come close to containing it all.”

Elsewhere, Gabrielle Zevin (via hollyetc)

(Source: ashheapsandmillionaires)

“I love the smell of the universe in the morning.”

Neil deGrasse Tyson (via kateoplis)

(via upworthy)

suffire:

come back from san francisco / magnetic fields

babemagi:

my aesthetic is just saying aesthetic a lot

erm syntxx

(via official-mens-frights-activist)

“the fact that “love your body” rhetoric shifts the responsibility for body acceptance over to the individual, and away from communities, institutions, and power, is also problematic. individuals who do not love their bodies, who find their bodies difficult to love, are seen as being part of the problem. the underlying assumption is that if we all loved our bodies just as they are, our fat-shaming, beauty-policing culture would be different. if we don’t love our bodies, we are, in effect, perpetuating normative (read: impossible) beauty standards. if we don’t love our individual bodies, we are at fault for collectively continuing the oppressive and misogynistic culture. if you don’t love your body, you’re not trying hard enough to love it. in this framework, your body is still the paramount focus, and one way or another, you’re failing. it’s too close to the usual body-shaming, self-policing crap, albeit with a few quasi-feminist twists, for comfort.”

on “loving your body”

(via heyfatchick)

(via suffire)

hugeinjapan:

The Beatles — And Your Bird Can Sing

flyartproductions:

Woman eating at a French ass restaurant
Woman eating (c. 1665), Gabriel Metsu / I Am A God, Kanye West

flyartproductions:

Woman eating at a French ass restaurant

Woman eating (c. 1665), Gabriel Metsu / I Am A God, Kanye West

monbeaudesordre:

Roald Dahl and Ernest Hemingway

monbeaudesordre:

Roald Dahl and Ernest Hemingway

(via notrelatedtomylife)

“I’m tired of talking about feminism to men.

I’m tired of explaining to men that the feminist movement will, in fact, benefit them as well as women. I’m tired of trying to hawk gender equality like I’m some kind of car salesman showing off a shiny new sedan, explaining all of its bells and whistles. I’m tired of smiling through a thousand thoughtless microaggressions, tired of providing countless pieces of evidence, tired of being questioned on every. Single. Damn. Thing.I’m tired of proving that microaggressions exist, tired of proving that I’m unfairly questioned and asked for proof. For a movement that’s centered around the advancement and empowerment of women, why do I feel like I’m supposed to spend so damn much of my time carefully considering how what I say and do will be taken by men?

I’m tired of men who insert themselves into feminist spaces with claims of hurt feelings. I’m tired of men who somehow manage to make every issue about them. I’m tired of men like the one who recently stopped by a friend’s Facebook thread in order to call feminism “c*nty”, then lecture the women involved for being too “hostile” in their responses to him. I’m tired of men telling me that my understanding of feminism and rape culture are wrong, as if these aren’t things that I have studied intensely. I’m tired of men who claim to be feminist allies, then abuse that position to their own advantage. I’m so fucking exhausted by the fact that I know that I will have to, at some point in this piece, mention that I understand that not all men are like that. I will have to note that some men are good allies. And all of those things are true! And all of you good allies get cookies! But honestly, I’m tired of handing out cookies to people just because they’re decent fucking human beings.”

Anne Thériault, I’m Not Your Feminist Mommy & I’m Tired of Holding Your Hand

(Source: alwaysinyouratmosphere, via exsouthernbelle)

“Being a feminist doesn’t mean suddenly no longer liking problematic things. If you stopped liking everything that was sexist in media and entertainment there would be no media or entertainment left. Being a feminist, to me, is being aware of what it is you’re liking, and of its problematic aspects.”

sabrina_il (via naomicreys)

(Source: glvalentine.livejournal.com, via naomicreys-deactivated20130509)

casualblessings:

may you pick up your tea when it’s exactly the right temperature, and may you happen to glance out the window when the light is just how you like it.

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