1. (Source: emeows, via everyoneswrong)

  2. xlikegold:



    Gloria Steinem and Dorothy Pitman-Hughes, 1972 and 2014

    Both by Dan Bagan

    Wanna see my cry like a baby? Ask me who these women were.

    Hughes’ father was beaten nearly to death by the KKK when she was a kid, and what does she do? Become an activist to try and stop that from happening to other people. She raised money to bail civil rights protesters out of jail. She helped women get out of abusive situations by providing shelter for them until they got on their feet. She founded an agency that helped women get to work without having to leave their children alone, because childcare in the 1970s? Not really a thing. In fact, a famous feminist line in the 70s was “every housewife is one man away from welfare.”

    Then she teamed up with Steinman to found the Women’s Action Alliance, which created the first battered women’s shelters in history. They attacked women’s rights issues through boots on the ground activism, problem solving, and communication. They stomped over barriers of race and class to meet women where they were: mostly mothers who wanted better for themselves and their children.

    These are women are who I always wanted to be.

    Let’s not forget that these ladies are STILL out there grinding on the front lines for feminism.

    (via sail-with-me-into-the-dark)


  3. aloofshahbanou:

    There’s too much “I need him, he completes me” and not enough “I complete me yet I want them along for this journey”

    (via m4riahcarey)

  4. (Source: disposablw, via theproserpina)

  5. (Source: , via theproserpina)

  6. (Source: blackgfteen, via joefreakyjoe)

  7. "Go ahead, make my millennium."

    Beetlejuice (1988)

    (Source: vintagegal, via boyishmindboyishheart)

  8. toxines:

    hair today hair tomorrow


    (via johnnyvagabond)


  10. "Life goes on -
    whether you choose to move on and take a chance in the unknown, or stay behind locked in the past, thinking of what could have been."
    — My Dear Valentine (via onlinecounsellingcollege)

    (via blogcarolinazacariaworld)

  11. asylum-art:

    Motoi Yamamotos Incredible Saltscapes

    Japanese artist Motoi Yamamoto sees more uses in salt than the ordinary person. His artwork stems from the death of his sister, who passed away at a young age from brain cancer. In Japanese culture there is an idea of throwing salt over yourself after you attend a funeral acts as a sort of cleansing. So Yamamoto started using salt as his medium, creating intricate labyrinths and mazes as he calls them. Not only does Motoi create intricate patterns but full scale installations as well.

    There’s also a beautiful book by Motoi that showcases some of his art called Return to the Sea: Saltscapes by Motoi Yamamoto.

    Watch the video:


    (via boyishmindboyishheart)

  15. mixed-art:

    by Niyaz Najafov

    (via mightaswellchokeher)