voodouqueen:

Its really strange to think someone as powerful as nicki is vulnerable abt anything and seein her share that side of herself bein excited someone said a line that she dint need to worry about it is so cute

(Source: fallenforminaj, via worstpal)

Hating Sunday.

(via naomimademedoit)

digg:

BREAKING: DISNEYLAND NO LONGER HAPPIEST PLACE ON EARTH

(via worstpal)

Zoya Naturel II Deux

danahsnails:

Hey sweeties, heres my little review on the 2nd transitional line of zoya polishes

One of the great things I like about Zoya is “RANGE” ! There’s a color for every mood and every season and they sure know what most women like. This and its predecessor transitional gives “SUPER CLASSIC” shades…

spooky4lyfe:

YES RASHIDA YES

(via lipstick-feminists)

(Source: jacuzziboy, via blaaargh)

buttart:

there’s so much going on in this gif

buttart:

there’s so much going on in this gif

(Source: thecatsmustbecrazy, via 1x4x9)

"I love playing someone who has so much integrity, who has so much joy and so much life—even though her life is now in prison. She’s locked up, but she’s able to build up joy anyway."

- samira wiley for brooklyn magazine

(Source: fyeahblackactresses, via carefreeblackgirls)

"Body acceptance is often more complex than just “loving your body.” It’s become really easy for healthy people (especially “body positive” feminists) to say “Love your body!” and leave it at that, but as anyone with a chronic illness will tell you, it can be downright difficult to love a body that makes you sick or actively causes you pain. Loving your body is a great goal, and while it’s great to see more women striving for it, such rhetoric often leaves people—and women—with disabilities, chronic illnesses and pain out because our bodies are already portrayed as not “normal” or beautiful enough to be worth loving, or even accepting! Loving your body on days when it confines you to bed seems counter-intuitive, and for some folks with chronic pain, it’s just not going to happen. By contrast, body acceptance can be a process of meeting your body where it is, and striving to be okay with a chronically ill body—even on bad days."

Anna Hamilton, “Six Things I’ve Learned From Dealing with Chronic Pain”  (via healmycrocodileskin)

(Source: , via blitheslife)

successisnotanoption:

Everybody stop we need to talk about this frog.

successisnotanoption:

Everybody stop we need to talk about this frog.

(via worstpal)

"

Pop culture may be dismissed as lowbrow, but to me it is the culture that matters most. Popular culture helped raised me.

Beyonce Knowles and bell hooks and Barbara Smith and Audre Lorde carried me towards claiming feminist as my own, as one garment in which I drape my body to navigate this world. Feminist speaks to me because those women and their work have always spoken to me, and these are women who choose to wear this label and claim it as theirs.
But bell and Barbara and Audre have feminist cred, their work and commitment to feminism stands on solid ground, but Beyonce’s feminist awakening and stance has been widely questioned. Partly, it’s because she appears to be at the beginning of her journey. Partly it’s because her intentions are framed as a marketing ploy. Largely, it’s because her work is not viewed as “serious” work. Pop culture is never framed as a matter that matters. She’s often dismissed because her work exists outside the bounds of academia, outside the gravitas of letters, and solidly based in entertainment, media and music. I am in my 30s and was emboldened by Beyonce’s feminist stance on that stage, and can’t help but believe that that image will be equally as powerful to young people who witness that moment, whose first engagement with feminism will be that moment. Maybe, just maybe, Beyonce will serve as the bridge between pop culture and feminists like bell and Barbara and Audre, maybe some young woman bobbing her head to “Blow” or “Partition” or “Flawless” will do so while reading Ain’t I A Woman? or Homegirls or Sister Outsider.

"

My Feminist Awakening & the Influence of Beyonce’s Pop Culture Declaration | Janet Mock (via ramou)