I'm Anne and I have emetophobia
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outcense:

"you’re gay/bi? I’m sorry but like… how do I know you won’t have a crush on me?" because you just said that

foxnewsofficial:

my grandma curving me with this 7 week reply delay

yes-i-am-lucifer:

You just know nobody is reblogging this for the dog

katara:

do white twinks light cigarettes just for selfies or do you think they decide to smoke first I guess what I’m asking what comes first the cigarette or the selfie

katara:

maiddress:

katara:

There’s a hot boy on this flight but he’s wearing one of those “I golf with my dad” shirts so odds are I can’t hook up with him in the airplane bathroom

jovan is so fake he wouldn’t even get within 10 feet of that boy anyway 

ACTUALLY I AM WITHIN 10 FEET OF HIM BECAUSE WE’RE ON AN AIRPLANE thank you

empressque3n:

jjulliia:

Do drag queens reinforce patriarchy or destroy it? I think for me drag queens are problematic because they represent the kind of fabricated/secondary femininity. I say secondary as in the outer features that would classify something as feminine. To be a woman means more than a wig and rosy red cheeks. So then what does it mean to be feminine?  

I suppose you could relate the problematic outlook some people, like yourself, have on drag queens to those who have issues with cultural appropriation. Of course a culture is more than a costume (ex. native american headdresses), and the same goes with gender. To be a woman is much more than to just put on a wig and lipstick. But, for the most part, drag queens aren’t trying to be women. Basically, we’ve taken and exaggerated the look of women and made it our own for the sake of art. As all art, some call it offensive, and some call it brilliant (or in our case, the praise comes from people screaming “yyyaaas bitch u betta werk” in noisy clubs). To answer your first question though, I think drag has a mixed effect on our patriarchal society. The world we live in generally dictates that we our bound to the clothes assigned to our given gender. Drag plays with the notion that these rules are bullshit. Though, we do this by using exaggerated feminine features that reinforce ideas of what women should look like. In essence, drag is destroying patriarchy through female clown masks. Whether that’s offensive is really up to individual interpretation. I don’t think most women mean to degrade women or poke fun at women, but rather the way society views them. 

neptunain:

go into a starbucks in NYC and say very loudly into your phone “this movie script is stale and trite! we need some new talent, someone with a fresh outlook” and wait

trappedinabluebus:

so if I say I’m asexual I’m “too young to know for sure” but if I’m straight then it’s fine and normal and I’m totally capable of making that decision

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hestheoriginal:

I feel like in Britney’s mind she’s 65

spacemarinescum:

hey 4chan, sending that person free tampons was fucking offensive. This is why I need feminism.

here is a list of things that trigger me

  • Playstation 4
  • a Cheesecake Factory giftcard
  • a Steam giftcard
  • Calculus II by Ron Larson, Robert P. Hostetler and Bruce H. Edwards
  • clothes designed by Rick Owens in a size 8

fullmetalpipscream:

I’M LAUGHING BC THAT’S EXACTLY HOW I FEEL ABOUT SCHOOL NOW

You may not agree with a woman, but to criticize her appearance — as opposed to her ideas or actions — isn’t doing anyone any favors, least of all you. Insulting a woman’s looks when they have nothing to do with the issue at hand implies a lack of comprehension on your part, an inability to engage in high-level thinking. You may think she’s ugly, but everyone else thinks you’re an idiot.
Hillary Clinton  (via neonchills) ←

thefrogman:

10 Jobs For Wombats [video] [h/t: sizvivdeos]