these vine celebs get criticised for their homophobic actions/behaviours rather than racist ones because homophobia affects white people too while racism does not so it’s easier to get a rise/exposure/backlash from white people because let’s face it whites don’t care about racism and that’s the tea.

*burns my tongue drinking it*


This is so modern, yet historically inspired. I love it. 


This is so modern, yet historically inspired. I love it. 


Today is International Tiger Day! 

Tigers’ habitat is under threat from deforestation: there are only about 3,000 tigers left in the wild. Their homes are being destroyed to make way for palm oil plantations in Indonesia, coal in India and timber in Eastern Russia. So we’ve teamed up with some of the biggest cats on the internet to save the big cats in the wild. 
For International Tiger Day, the little cats are going to help to save the big cats!

Via Greenpeace International


Bethann Hardison on racism in the fashion industry.

From About Face: Supermodels then and now

Neon Trees - Sleeping With A Friend

Neon Trees - Sleeping With A Friend

i am significantly sure that i heard a version of ‘problem’ on the radio without ignorancey azalea so like

someone help a girl out

it exists, right

found it

dunno if it’s a legit thing or someone very dedicated to editing but god bless


Ladies bathing from a scene of Krishna stealing the clothes of gopis
Wall painting from the Badal Mahal (Cloud Palace) room of the Rao Bhoj Palace.

17th Century

winger-hawk said:
You know, I'm all for feminism the theory, but not "feminism" the word. B/c lbr, it's taken on such a bad connotation over the decades, mostly b/c of the man-hating bitches that have given it that bad name. The idea of egalitarianism & equality b/w the sexes is lost as soon as that word comes up in conversation b/c of the "femin-" part. As per Susan Sarandon, the word IS fairly "old-fashioned", and I refer to myself as a "humanist" instead. At least then it can't be twisted one way or the other.


Ok wow, no.

You’re basically saying that “fem”—the feminine—doesn’t garner respect in conversation. Which, HELLO, IS WHY WE NEED FEMINISM. 

Furthermore, I always find it interesting that opponents of feminism equate it with misandry; men’s worst view of feminism is that women would treat men the way men treat women.

That’s why we need feminism.

The fact that you take the time to delineate “man-hating bitches” within the definition of feminism is exactly why it needs to be called feminism. Are you saying there’s only one way to be an empowered woman? Or have you wondered why those women are angry, let alone who coined that term you simplify them with? 

Let me be clear: you have been conditioned to stigmatize women being aggressive, in power, and seeking equality because of “woman-hating dicks”.

The internalized misogyny within your message is why we need feminism. 

I’m sure there are women who hate men, and I understand why they do—because they were raised into a system that denotes them as unequal. They were born under a thumb of patriarchy, and have struggled—and fought—to be free of that. I know I’m pissed, why aren’t you? 

My mother was a feminist in the late 60s and 70s. When women were getting arrested for fighting for their freedom, to give you the society you grew up in (which, though still with it’s flaws, is grossly underestimated by our generation in terms of how far it’s come). 

Are you calling my mother a “man-hating bitch”? Because that’s what everyone did.

My mother, who sat me down once and told me, “Sarah, I burned bras for you; we fought so that our daughters wouldn’t grow up in the same oppression I did.”

My mother, who watches the news with a pursed mouth, who listens to reporters call powerful women like Hilary Clinton “frosty” or “bossy”, who focus more on whether Nancy Pelosi has had “work done” vs how much work she actually gets done in congress. 

My mother, who on the day the Supreme Court ruled against birth control, I knew I could call and share all my anger with—and who only made me realize everything that she fought for that I still take for granted.

Did you know that the Equal Rights Amendment—which was written in the 1920s, didn’t get to congress till 1972 (and you can thank my mom & her “man-hating bitch” friends for that)—STILL HASN’T BEEN RATIFIED? EQUAL RIGHTS FOR WOMEN IS STILL NOT EVEN IN THE CONSTITUTION.


Finally: do you have any fucking idea how derogatory the term bitch is? It’s used jokingly in modern culture, but it still has massively offensive undertones. It’s root is in saying a woman is nothing more than a dog. A dog that is owned by a master, a man. 

Ask yourself some major questions. Why do you think of them as bitches? Why do you feel the need to separate yourselves from the term feminism? Do you think that women showing power is what threatens people into simplifying them into, what, angry lesbians? 

Feminism is humanism, but it’s sure as hell not a fucking theory


Okay let me see if I can try to explain it. Or possibly confuse/anger everyone and make things ten times worse.

If you are able-bodied, you, like anyone else, CAN decide what IS ableist. I mean, it makes sense. You can look at an entrance or something and say, “Wow, that’s not accessible for people in wheelchairs. That’s ableist.”

Able-bodied people CAN decide what IS ableist.


Able-bodied people CANNOT decide what ISN’T ableist.

If a person with a disability says that something is ableist and you say that it’s NOT…that’s not your decision to make! How would you know!? I mean, you can certainly have an opinion. But at the end of the day, you cannot decide that the thing that has been pointed out to be ableist is not ableist.

Honestly, that really goes for everything. You cannot decide that something isn’t offensive to someone. You cannot decide that something isn’t sad to someone. You cannot decide that something isn’t spicy/sweet/sour to someone. Because you are not them. And therefore, how would you know? So if a person with a disability says, “Hey, that’s ableist.” How would you know whether it is or not? You are not them. And therefore you cannot decide what something isn’t to them.



"Whatcha doin’?"

I. Love. Animals.