I’ve turned into someone else (x)

(Source: alice-in-wonder-world, via pizza)

datagoddess:

This is a good reason to always carry sidewalk chalk in the car.

datagoddess:

This is a good reason to always carry sidewalk chalk in the car.

(Source: memewhore, via pizza)

(Source: gynebra, via dreamlver)

zeldick:

Trying to be a little fancy…

zeldick:

Trying to be a little fancy…

(via friendz0ne)

(Source: thec0ldest, via dannniegirl)

itstimeforcomics:

This comic was going to have words but it’s better without

itstimeforcomics:

This comic was going to have words but it’s better without

(via dannniegirl)

(Source: cockringlover, via gaysbian)

watdawut:

Me saving my grades at the end of a term

watdawut:

Me saving my grades at the end of a term

(via dannniegirl)

visenyatargaryyen:

laughtercues:

kingjohnkat:

redphonebox:

just so we’re clear, i use

dude

bro

man

gurl

babe

bby

loser

as gender-neutral and affectionate names

don’t forget son

What am I forgetting dad

image

You have forgotten who you are, and so forgotten me.

(Source: smallplantfriend, via officalaustralia)

Trippiest blog on Tumblr
Trippiest blog on Tumblr

policymic:

Genius Duke project calls out the offensive phrases we say every day

The normalization of homophobic and misogynistic language, especially among young people, is nothing new. But while there may be a growing awareness of the problem, there haven’t been many organized initiatives dedicated to eradicate these types of problematic expressions — until now. Enter Duke University’s campaign “You Don’t Say,” which is an effort to remind students that language is powerful, and that word choice has consequences. 

The Duke project uses photos to show how casual slurs like “no homo,” “tranny,” “that’s so gay” and “you’re such a pussy” target women and the LGBT community. In the series, Blue Devils students explain why they have adjusted their language. 

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(via loongwayfromhome)