creative-munchies:

Favourite work of the week, amazing food photography with a space narrative twist!

Endless Books: 8 Weeks
- Dina Belenko

factsofcanada:

The reason Canadians are so nice is easily explained. Once a year, on the sixth full moon all Canadian’s gather beneath the stars and perform a ritual that sucks all their meanness and cruelty and places it in Canadian Geese.

Oh my GOD this makes so much sense

(PS: ET, could you send me the contact information for those really sweet guys we met at Dr. Garramone’s office? Ugh they were this lovely married couple and they were SO NICE and gave me gentle high fives and I really want to keep in touch with them. I was scheduled to have my surgery right after Ben’s, so one of the last things I remember hearing is the really kind nurse offering him the pre-surgery drugs by going “D’you want a cocktail? It’s HAPPY HOURRRR!” Basically everyone at the hospital and the surgeon’s office were angelic sweeties, oh my god) 

chauvinistsushi:

dangerouspoetry:

The legendary children of Paris Is Burning, (1990).

Gone, but not forgotten.

my heart breaaaks

My queens, my queens. Rest in power. 

emildeville:

my day

emildeville:

my day

69,162 plays

naschamsant:

image

OK, I have a problem, and it is “I really love this epic song and want to work out to it, but I’m pretty sure it’s not called ‘I’m Gonna Shit.’ ” How would I go about identifying this sucker?

horrorproportions:

basically

horrorproportions:

basically

nychnymph:

booooost:

nychnymph:

when boys stretch and their shirt lifts up and u see the tummy AND THE HAPPY TRAIL AND BOXERS
[FAINTS]

we know its happening
it makes us feel cute

good
please feel cute

I’ll try!


Why do you put your self esteem in the hands of complete strangers?-Helena Bonham Carter

Why do you put your self esteem in the hands of complete strangers?
-Helena Bonham Carter

genderoftheday:

Today’s Gender of the day is: A Category Five Kaiju

This speaks to me on a deep level

genderoftheday:

Today’s Gender of the day is: A Category Five Kaiju

This speaks to me on a deep level

Piercing Noob Question…

So I’ve been wanting captive-ball earrings for the longest time, and just fall rabidly in love with these: http://www.hollywoodbodyjewelry.com/product/5540/

The website lists the gauges offered as going up to 10. I know that the higher the number goes, the narrower the bit that goes through the ear. I have the standard earlobe piercing, nothing fancy. Does a gauge of 10 require stretching a piercing? Are these out of my league?

jedavu:

THE DARK SIDE OF DREAMS 

In the late 1960’s, photographer Arthur Tress began a series of photographs that were inspired by the dreams of children. Tress had each child he approached tell him about a prominent dream of theirs which Tress would then artistically re-create and photograph with the child as the main subject. 

ashleighthelion:

black—lamb:

sosreelthoughts:

Movie Quote of the Week: Paris is Burning (1990)

"When someone has rejection from their mother and father, their family, they - when they get out in the world - they search. They search for someone to fill that void."

yes

Pepper LaBeija. 

This post is about her and her alone, but I briefly want to say that this quote was the spark that kicked off my graphic novel. QPOC in center-stage, living as families, fighting as heroes. 

whirls:


smartercities: (via angrywocunited)

Meet The 14-Year-Old Girl Who Developed A Low-Cost Water Purification System | FastCompany
The next generation of scientists is already hard at work solving our biggest problems. Take Deepika Kurup, a 14-year-old high school student from Nashua, New Hampshire. After seeing children in India drinking dirty water from a stagnant pool, she decided, in her words, “to find a solution to the global water crisis.” And then she actually made some progress towards that goal, developing a solar-powered water purification system.

whirls:

smartercities: (via angrywocunited)

Meet The 14-Year-Old Girl Who Developed A Low-Cost Water Purification System | FastCompany

The next generation of scientists is already hard at work solving our biggest problems. Take Deepika Kurup, a 14-year-old high school student from Nashua, New Hampshire. After seeing children in India drinking dirty water from a stagnant pool, she decided, in her words, “to find a solution to the global water crisis.” And then she actually made some progress towards that goal, developing a solar-powered water purification system.