partyontherooftops:

muskarat:

isbidcad:

SOULJER MIMIC WAS EFFECTIVE!

Done.

lmaaoooo

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パワーパフガールズ

razzledazzy:

powderedhand:

what dr. seuss books were really about // chris menning

Thank youuuuuuuu.

alessatrickster:

Worry not Vriska I have not forgotten about you

yummytomatoes:

I watched the glee
While your kings and queens
Fought for ten decades
For the Gods they made

hotaruarc:

Earthbending this time.

rlyrlybigman:

YOWZA

fckyeahtylerthecreator:

dark.dark.dark

I don’t think it’s a virtue or an accomplishment to hide or deny your pain so that you can take care of others. We tell people they are “strong” when we are uncomfortable with their pain and would prefer that they shut up and not bother us with it. To say “but you are strong” is telling someone “I don’t think you should feel that way,” and it’s not a compliment. I don’t think that strength means being invulnerable, or pretending that you are. The belief that silence and stoicism are inherently good qualities is how you end up dressed up like a bat punching criminals in an alley – it’s not a good road to emotional health.

#186: The lie of “strength.” « CaptainAwkward.com (via notemily)

Which is why “strong black woman” has never been a goddamn compliment. It is code for “Thank you for being a mule.”

(via crankyskirt)

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