i think freckles, stretch marks, tattoos, bruises, birthmarks and scars are probably the coolest thing, you started with almost a blank canvas and look at u now, all this evidence that you’ve lived and the sun has shone on you and you’ve grown and maybe tripped up a few times and liked an image so much u made it a permanent part of u, beautiful.
That’s one of the most uplifting things I’ve readThis needs to get passed around more
"One of the counter-protestors explained, “We realized that it wasn’t so much about antagonizing them, but sending out the countered safe that we are here for people who need that message and need some positivity.” One WBC member, however, was just utterly confused by why they would have that sign in the first place (either because he didn’t figure out it was to do with Phelps’ death or the Westboro Baptist Church is truly confused by any emotional response that isn’t blind hatred)." (Source)
THIS. This is how you act like a decent human being.
I highly recommend giving up music snobbery. It makes life 1000% more fun.
I can’t wait for Hillary to pull a BEYONCÉ. No promo, no campaign, no nothing. We will all just be sitting on twitter with our thumbs up our asses when our timeline suddenly starts to fill with the news that Hillary Rodham Clinton is now President Hillary Rodham Clinton. Slayed the game, and we weren’t even ready for it.
That’s called a coup. That’s a fascist dictatorship. That is the exact opposite of what anyone wants.
In which John Green teaches you about Charlotte Brontë’s classic coming of age novel, Jane Eyre. Look, we don’t like to make judgement values here, but Jane Eyre is awesome. By which we mean the book is great, and the character is amazing. When Jane Eyre was published in 1847, it was a huge hit. It really hit the controversial balance beautifully, being edgy enough to make news, but still mainstream enough to be widely popular. It was sort of like the Fight Club of it’s day, but not quite as testosterone-fueled. You’ll learn a little about the story, learn about Jane as a feminist heroine, and even get some critical analysis on how Bertha might just be a dark mirror that acts out Jane’s emotional reactions.