Do you ship any Disney princesses together? Do you interpret any Disney princesses as LGBTQIA+? Do you identify as an LGBTQ+ woman? If so and if you're interested, maybe you can help me!


I’m doing a project on LGBTQIA+ readings of Disney princesses in the Disney fandom. I’d like to speak with a few people who participate in this. If you’d be willing to help me, I’d love to hear from you!

A few questions would be:

  1. What is your personal identity in the…
Source: glitterstyles


The greatest work of art George W. Bush ever took part in was in 2008, when an Iraqi journalist threw two shoes at his head. “This is a farewell kiss from the Iraqi people, you dog,” screamed the journalist, Muntadhar al-Zaidi, who had been arrested twice by U.S. forces during the occupation.

Bush dodged the shoes with the same ease with which he’d had dodged consequences all his life; those for drunk driving, for ruined companies, stolen elections, war crimes, the destruction of Zaidi’s country.

After he dodged the shoes, Bush joked about free countries. Meanwhile, guards beat Zaidi bloody. Police tortured him during the nine months he served in jail.

Inside the cellblocks at Gitmo, where men have languished for more than a decade, not charged with any crime, the palette is cold too—fluorescent bulbs on concrete. I wonder if Bush ever sketched there. Abu Zubaydah did. He was rendered by the CIA, tortured and locked forever in the secretive Camp Seven. Documents obtained through recent Freedom of Information Act requests reveal that Zubaydah drew the torture inflicted on him. The drawings, however, are classified.

I believe Bush paints because Bush can do anything. Every American dream, Bush got—an Ivy League education, running his own sports team, even the presidency. When each dream ended in failure, he grinned and moved on. Bush’s paintings are one more way of turning away from the past, just as he ignored the trail of blood Zaidi left as guards dragged him from the room.


- George Bush’s Paintings Aren’t Funny, Molly Crabapple at Politico Magazine (via boomvagynamite)

(via inbetweenthelineart)

Source: boomvagynamite
Photo Set
Photo Set


Flawless Human Beings » Gina Torres » Gina Torres Alphabet

↳ K → kerry + gina
Q: What’s an example of a role you had to fight for?
Washington: This one. Ray. Save the Last Dance. She Hate Me. Dead Girl. [It’s always] the ones you want the most.
Torres: All of those, but she got those parts.
Washington: [Laughing] Liar!
Torres: Actually it’s funny, because I don’t know if we’ve really ever been up for the same part. I usually have to fight for the more vulnerable roles. People have a hard time—men have a hard time seeing me as anything other than capable.
Washington: Oh my God, I literally just got that feedback from a casting director. Like it’s a negative thing: “She’s just so capable.”
Torres: Yeah. Sometimes it’s nice, and sometimes you’re like, “I’m not capable every day.”
Washington: Exactly.
Torres: It’s fascinating to me. So those are the things that I tend to fight for, just ‘cause. Just to prove a point. I can defy my size; I can defy this inherent authority that people keep telling me that I have. I want to be small and a hot mess—just a small, hot mess.


(via undertheteacup)

Source: bitchcraftandwiggatry


the fact that some people on this site are sexually aroused by benevolent cucumberpatch  is proof that someone will find you attractive no matter how ugly you may be. there is always hope

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Source: loserpoet









I’m crying. Omfg.

There are real tears in my eyes

Damn kids

Get off my LAN


*dead* I had to say it out loud. Oh god.

Hey! (Hey) You! (You)
Get off of my LAN!!

(via undertheteacup)

Source: lashlee


The Sirens, 1956, by Haitian artist Rigaud Benoit

(via irresistible-revolution)

Source: pullingthingstogether

"Look, without our stories, without the true nature and reality of who we are as People of Color, nothing about fanboy or fangirl culture would make sense. What I mean by that is: if it wasn’t for race, X-Men doesn’t make sense. If it wasn’t for the history of breeding human beings in the New World through chattel slavery, Dune doesn’t make sense. If it wasn’t for the history of colonialism and imperialism, Star Wars doesn’t make sense. If it wasn’t for the extermination of so many Indigenous First Nations, most of what we call science fiction’s contact stories doesn’t make sense. Without us as the secret sauce, none of this works, and it is about time that we understood that we are the Force that holds the Star Wars universe together. We’re the Prime Directive that makes Star Trek possible, yeah. In the Green Lantern Corps, we are the oath. We are all of these things—erased, and yet without us—we are essential."


Junot Díaz, “The Junot Díaz Episode" (18 November 2013) on Fan Bros, a podcast “for geek culture via people of colors” (via kynodontas)

Let em know dad.

(via kenobi-wan-obi)

I think the next time someone gets confused as to possibly why people were hoping Katniss would be portrayed as nonwhite, this quote above is why.

(via thelouringlady)

(via thisisnotindia)

Source: kynodontas






Scarleteen is a vital queer and trans positive sexual health resource. Their staff do an amazing job of creating really comprehensive and helpful articles on literally every sexual topic you can imagine. They also provide live chats, advice columns, moderated discussion forums, and SMS-based peer support. This site has helped me on countless occasions, and I refer at-risk queer and trans kids to this site every single day.

Scarleteen is invaluable.

And Scarleteen needs your help.

During their annual donation drive this year, the site was only able to raise $1,500. Only fifty people out of Scarleteen’s 350,000 unique monthly visitors contributed to the fundraising drive.

This means that unless Scarleteen sees a stable, sustained, 50% increase in donations, the site will essentially be forced to go dark on May 1. No more new content, no more advice columns, no more forums, no more live chat, no more SMS support. 

This is devastating.

If Scarleteen goes dark, millions of young people, vulnerable queer and trans teens among them, will lose access to essential, fundamental sexual health resources. We cannot let this happen.

Please, please, please donate to Scarleteen. Consider making a recurring monthly contribution if you feel that this is within your means. Even $5 or $10 a month will go a long way to helping this very, very deserving organization.

And whether or not you’re able to donate at this time, please signal boost this and spread the word. Scarleteen does incredible, very necessary work, and they need our help.

This place does amazing, important work, and they are well worth supporting.  Sex ed in this country is a sick joke, and sites like this are having to take up the slack, run on donations from people like us who actually want the next generation to have happy, fulfilling, safe lives full of as much or as little sex as they want.

I just made a donation, and you should too!  Help support an org providing comprehensive, inclusive sex, gender, and health information to youth.


(via scribblingface)

Source: lalondes