Dismiss Your Fears

I wish I was a rainbowfish<3 18 and nowhere to go but up. Cant wait to get out of this small town and see the world. Be excellent to each other
  • me: hey google what's up
  • google: did you mean the stratosphere?
  • me: that's my shit, google. anyway, you know where i can find them little hot dogs, the mini wieners they serve at weddings?




fun date idea: Go down on me while I shop online with ur credit card

I don’t think someone could focus on the internet while I was going down on them.

you over estimate your skill and underestimate the joy of shopping

(via imnicolascage)

Kinée Diouf in It’s My Turn shot by Viviane Sassen for AnOther magazine, F/W 13

Kinée Diouf in It’s My Turn shot by Viviane Sassen for AnOther magazine, F/W 13

(Source: dustulator, via lungs-)

What men mean when they talk about their “crazy” ex-girlfriend is often that she was someone who cried a lot, or texted too often, or had an eating disorder, or wanted too much/too little sex, or generally felt anything beyond the realm of emotionally undemanding agreement. That does not make these women crazy. That makes those women human beings, who have flaws, and emotional weak spots. However, deciding that any behavior that he does not like must be insane– well, that does make a man a jerk.

And when men do this on a regular basis, remember that, if you are a woman, you are not the exception. You are not so cool and fabulous and levelheaded that they will totally get where you are coming from when you show emotions other than “pleasant agreement.”

When men say “most women are crazy, but not you, you’re so cool” the subtext is not, “I love you, be the mother to my children.” The subtext is “do not step out of line, here.” If you get close enough to the men who say things like this, eventually, you will do something that they do not find pleasant. They will decide you are crazy, because this is something they have already decided about women in general.

Lady, You Really Aren’t “Crazy” (via nervous-princess)

Have I already reblogged this? Don’t care either way. So important.

(via sameatschildren)

(Source: sparkamovement, via colferarchy)

It’s been less than a month since Dov Charney was ousted as American Apparel’s CEO after numerous accusations of sexual harassment, and now the company has rehired him as a paid “strategic consultant” – and will let him keep his huge salary. It’s also been less than a month since that long magazine profile reminded everyone that photographer Terry Richardson has been accused of multiple sexual assaults (two settled), and he’s still partnering with Playboy magazine on a special 100-page issue – shot entirely by him.

Everyone is always pretty concerned that men accused of sexual misconduct will have their lives ruined, but it looks like these guys aren’t just avoiding the many consequences of those accusations – they’re actually flourishing!

Why is it – in a culture purporting to take allegations of sexual assault and harassment seriously – that victims suffer more social punishment than their accused attackers?