Useless Words

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Don't touch my soul with dirty hands

footyandthings:

Can’t get much more perfect than Angus Monfries

(via cliffyconda)

— 2 days ago with 87 notes

exquisiteblackpeople:

blackgirlsrpretty2:

it’s not your job to entertain him by sending him nudes

it’s not your job to satisfy him sexually because he’s horny

you are not required to do anything that makes you feel uncomfortable or that you don’t want to do

don’t be scared of “loosing him”

he most likely wasn’t anything worth keeping

image

(via healthyhippo)

— 3 days ago with 26091 notes

 k o r r a   w e e k  
   « day two: fierce »

(Source: korramakos, via ohmykorra)

— 6 days ago with 4277 notes
"

When I was about nine years old,
I wanted to be a boy.

In my mind, boys had everything.
Boys had it easy. Boys had it made.

I didn’t get along very well with
other girls because I would
rather be covered in mud than
in makeup. I would rather
skin knees than stab backs.
Boys ran their mouths and
ran the school while my
patience ran a little bit thin.
But that’s not what girls did.
Girls kept pretty and girls
kept quiet and girls kept
themselves together.

When I was about nine years old,
I realized the biggest difference
between boys and girls to me
was that boys never seemed
to think before they spoke
and I would watch girls
swallow their words like
they were pills made
for horses.

But to boys, there was more
than just that. There was
something in them that
told them girls were weak,
when all I could see was the
strength seeping out of their
pores as they bit the strongest
muscle in their body until it bled.
There was something in
them that told them
girls were worse, when
all I could see was every girl
in a race to better themselves
before the ideal image
of a perfect girl changed
once again.

Even at nine years old,
there was nothing better to me,
than girls.

But I wanted to be a boy, I think,
only because I wanted, just once,
to be picked first to play ball,
to show them I could run just as fast,
kick just as hard,
win just as fiercely.

I wanted to prove myself,
as a girl, that I could be everything
a boy was,
and then some.

When I was about nine years old,
as I hurriedly tried to tie up
my shoes to race others
to the field,
I heard the phrase:
“You can’t play for our team,
you’re a girl.”

I remember thinking,
“But why does that make a difference?”
Until I turned fifteen years old.

When I was about fifteen years old,
I realized that I did not want to
be a boy any more.
I wanted the freedom and
the power and the worth
every boy I grew up with
felt he had.

I wanted to be an equal.

When I was about fifteen years old,
and heard,
“You can’t play for our team”
as I laced up my heartstrings
like a pair of battered cleats,

I learned to say, with a huge smile,
and a nod, remembering
girls and their strength
and their beauty and their poise
and their ability to keep everything
in and everybody out and
hold together a family or bring
down an army,
“It’s okay. I play for the other team
anyway”.

"

GIRLS by K.P.K

(via towritepoems)
— 1 week ago with 2684 notes

“Everyone is a little crazy. The only difference between us and them is that they hide it better.”
Everyone is a little crazy. The only difference between us and them is that they hide it better.

(Source: hijacked-peeta, via michellehodkin)

— 2 weeks ago with 353 notes
"if you consider a woman
less pure after you’ve touched her
maybe you should take a look at your hands"

(via solacity)

I will never not reblog this

(via nuedvixx)

(Source: anachronica, via flown--away)

— 2 weeks ago with 1033529 notes
"Well, that depends, I suppose. I heard someone once say that men dance the same way they have sex. So, if you want everyone here to think you’re the kind of guy who just sits around and—"
He stood up. “Let’s dance."
Seth & Georgina (Succubus Blues by Richelle Mead)

(Source: mylittlequotebox)

— 2 weeks ago with 62 notes
"When we read a story, we inhabit it. The covers of the book are like a roof and four walls. What is to happen next will take place within the four walls of the story. And this is possible because the story’s voice makes everything its own."
John BergerKeeping a Rendezvous (via feellng)

(via irrezolute)

— 2 weeks ago with 2075 notes
neverland-lost-boy:

The Beautiful Ashley Johnson

neverland-lost-boy:

The Beautiful Ashley Johnson

— 2 weeks ago with 37 notes

the-inspired-lesbian:

Can we just take a moment to talk about how much respect I have for Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt for allowing their daughter Shiloh to dress and look like a boy because that’s what she wants? These high profile, constantly being watched by the world people, are letting their daughter express herself exactly how she wants - even though it goes against EVERY hetero-normative social norm. 

People always joke about how many kids they have, but you know what? They know how to be good parents, so I am glad they are raising lots of little people. 

(Source: mehhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh)

— 2 weeks ago with 8804 notes

mediamattersforamerica:

Fox spent much of its VMA coverage questioning Beyonce’s ability to promote feminism while being "extremely sexual."  

Megyn Kelly labeled Beyonce’s message and lyrics as “skanky,” while a FoxNews.com article claimed the singer “seemed to ensure her behind was the focus on each song, all the while educating young viewers about feminism.”

On The Five, Fox hosts suggested “she’s auditioning for a future husband,” and Greg Gutfeld announced that ”the greatest thing about pop culture is convincing women that acting like strippers is empowering.” 

What Fox failed to recognize is that expressing sexuality does not automatically remove a woman’s right to discuss equality. Instead, the network righteously shamed Beyonce and used her performance as basis to attack feminism as a whole. In reality, such policing of women’s sexuality has harmed progress toward equality. The very same mindset has been used to dismiss women’s need to access contraception, and blame rape survivors for their own assaults. 

If anyone is going to be shamed, it should be Fox and its irresponsible coverage of women’s issues. 

— 3 weeks ago with 55272 notes

Kristen Stewart - Vanity Fair France 2014

Kristen Stewart - Vanity Fair France 2014

(Source: so-disarming)

— 3 weeks ago with 296 notes

frostytower:

disneyaddictgirl:

neko-chicana:

tifamex:

"The first Disney Movie to tell girls they can fight too is Frozen!"

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"Frozen is the first Disney Movie where the girl didn’t need a man to save her!! <3 "

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"Frozen is the first Disney movie about loving sisters!"

"Frozen is the first Disney movie to question why someone would get married after knowing them for only a day."

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"Frozen is the first film to have a blonde male lead who doesn’t fit the cookie cutter mold

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(via mathsdebater)

— 3 weeks ago with 346244 notes