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Reblogged from cappyrogers
Reblogged from micdotcom


23 women show us their favorite positions

When reality television star and fashion blogger Lauren Conrad was asked what her “favorite position” was on a live radio program a while back, the women listening held their breath. Although we take great pride in the work that we do, most of us could relate to being undermined and belittled publicly at work. When Conrad cleverly retorted “CEO,” it was hard not to aggressively high-five our laptop and mobile devices. The words “hell” and “yeah” could be heard all across the nation.

1 in 3 women has experienced some form of sex discrimination at work | Follow micdotcom 

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Reblogged from fashionsprose

Makeup at Vivienne Westwood RTW S/S 2011


Makeup at Vivienne Westwood RTW S/S 2011

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Reblogged from gamercrunch

Found this ad in a Nickelodeon magazine from 2004.


Found this ad in a Nickelodeon magazine from 2004.

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Reblogged from thiccbitch


people need to understand that some people just don’t like talking it has nothing to do with u so don’t take it personally like some people just aren’t talkers and they’ll probably never text u first or initiate a conversation and it’s not because they don’t like u it’s just that they don’t think to say anything bc they’re comfortable with not saying anything

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Reblogged from thespacegoat


the fact women are viewed as being more sexy at 15 than 40 is the creepiest thing in the world

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Reblogged from croutoncat

Anonymous said: Can a soon to be 16 year old and a 20 year old work out?




I work out with my dad all the time and he’s 60

Reblogged from finch

laverne cox poses with a fan, oitnb mexico premiere july 17, 2014

laverne cox poses with a fan, oitnb mexico premiere july 17, 2014

(Source: finch, via toodeepforyou)

Reblogged from fyeahmovieclub

this was the best ending to any movie ever. ever. 

no one can convince me otherwise. 

(Source: fyeahmovieclub, via toodeepforyou)

Reblogged from itsjustdesire



They Don’t Care About Us" is one of the most powerful protest songs to come out of the 1990s. In the midst of the intense racial and political turmoil of the time (Rodney King, race riots, O.J. Simpson, James Byrd Jr.), it delivers a targeted blow against an abusive, corrupt and oppressive apparatus of power. Interestingly while the song became a Top Ten hit in countries around the world, it failed to make it past #30 in the United States. In spite of being dismissed (and stigmatized) in the United States, however, "They Don’t Care About Us" stands as one of the strongest tracks in Jackson’s entire catalog.

The lyrics throughout the song are some of Jackson’s most compelling and provocative. “Tell me what has become of my rights”, he sings. “Am I invisible because you ignore me? Your proclamation promised me free liberty”. He later speaks of those who are victims of hate, shame, and police brutality. “You’re raping me of my pride”, he sings from the prospective of the oppressed. “I can’t believe this is the land from which I came”.

Jackson worked with renowned filmmaker Spike Lee for the songs’s two excellent music videos. The first was set in an impoverished favela in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. Initially, local government officials attempted to block the video from being shot, fearing it would draw attention to the city’s poverty. “I don’t see why we should have to facilitate films that will contribute nothing to all our efforts to rehabilitate Rio’s image”, said State Secretary for Industry, Commerce and Tourism Ronaldo Cezar Coelho.

Yet many residents felt differently. “Everybody’s suddenly paying attention to Santa Marta, talking about social, sanitary and other conditions here”, Mr. de Souza, a local resident, told the New York Times. “It’s a poor world surrounded by a rich world, an island of misery surrounded by wealth”. Courts eventually ruled in favor of allowing Jackson and Spike Lee to film the video, which featured the singer in casual jeans and local shirts, dancing and engaging with the people in various locations throughout the city. In a crowded cobbled street, he dances alongside two hundred-member Afro-Brazilian percussion group Olodum, who bring raw energy and immediacy to the track.

While the video didn’t receive much attention in the United States, it had an international appeal and made a political statement that used Rio de Janeiro as a microcosm for poverty around the globe. Yet it also showed the vitality and energy of the people. Through music and dance, the video suggests, comes a joyful solidarity that might potentially combat oppressive barriers. -  taken from Man In The Music by Joseph Vogel

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Reblogged from dear-white-people


YOU DEMANDED IT! Check out the full-length official trailer for Dear White People before it hits theaters this weekend. 


(via whatdoumeantypemyurlhere)

Reblogged from memeguy-com


Awesome Powerpuff Girls Buttercup Cosplay Nailed it

Uhm, it’s a Buttercup Cosplay cosplay



Awesome Powerpuff Girls Buttercup Cosplay Nailed it

Uhm, it’s a Buttercup Cosplay cosplay

(via fifth-harmony)

Reblogged from kashmerekologne



it wasn’t a glass it was an apple, asshole.

i miss these shows more then ill miss my wife when she dies 

(Source: chemicallycontent, via westbor0baptistchurch)

Reblogged from thefutureoffalloutboystartsnow


My dad is trying to find the venue and he just said “oh I see emo kids, we must be getting closer”

(via fifth-harmony)

Reblogged from whitepeoplesaidwhat


So I saw the first comment on facebook, and it angered me a ton, but the response was too good not to share. So I put the translation under for all of you non-French speakers :)

Christian Ibanez Recourt: “Personally, if I gotta pick between saving a dog or a Palestinian, the choice is quickly made. I’m saving the dog ;) “

Huey Goering: “it’s understandable to have a soft spot for your kind.”

Bloop bloop. Shots fired.