assuming the mistake

 #spotify   #streaming   #music   #music industry 

good night dear king


fat girls and dykes battle rapping is kind of ruling my life rn


 #rap   #hiphop   #rap battle 
The ability to present women like Ginsburg, Clinton and Davis as bone-crushingly robust yet simultaneously appealing, revered—practically adorable!—in their rugged severity, is a crucial expansion of the American imagination with regard to powerful women.

Why? Who gives you the right?


Why? Who gives you the right?

(Source: plasmapanda, via lisawithabee)

top five movies right now

skin i live in
grand budapest etc
[something black for cred]


the inability of the harry potter movies to truly capture the terror of Voldemort is prob the biggest artistic failing of our generation

(Source: natrashafierce)




why is everyone in aladdin hot


my original statement stands

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(Source: tibets, via biblefag)

(Source: lonelychav, via biblefag)

(Source: flawlessvevo, via biblefag)

 #gif night 

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(Source: jjjjjjjjjjohn, via vi-o-lence)

how come it’s so hard to do laundry but looking at fonts is so easy

When you, like Perez Hilton, equate being ‘fierce’ with black womanhood, you are not simply complimenting black women’s perceived awesome sassiness. You are saying that we are overtly strong, both emotionally and physically, which leads to us being denied the facets of femininity that white women are so easily given. This is dangerous in ways I cannot completely describe, but I’m going to try: Black women are raped more often than white women, because our ‘fierceness’ is linked to ideas of sexual promiscuity – rapists believe we ‘want it more’. When we are raped the police believes us less than white women, because our ‘fierceness’ makes them think we could have fought back if we really wanted to. When we are beaten by our partners, the same applies. When we argue with people, we are seen as immediately aggressive. If we raise our voices or get angry, it isn’t because you’ve done something stupid, it’s because we are black and we are female and our innate ‘fierceness’ makes us unreasonable and unworthy of being listened to. When we lose our children to violence, when we have to survive on food stamps and benefits, even when we go to prison, it’s all a-ok because black women are the fiercest of the fierce and so none of that is a problem and we can handle anything that’s thrown at us – and all of this has lead to a point where when we knock on a door to ask for help because our car has broken down, we are not given hugs and a cup of tea. We, like a young American woman called Renisha McBride, whose killer claimed self defence, are shot in the face at point blank range because we are fierce, and therefore aggressive, unpredictable, and worthy of the mocking, fear and scorn that the world looks at us with.

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