1. failedwillsave:





    In the BDSM community it may be hard to tell where the line between kinky consensual play and abuse is crossed. Let this be a rule of thumb: trust your intuition. If you feel something is wrong, IT PROBABLY IS. If you feel you are being mistreated, SAY SOMETHING.


    (This is a photoset; click the title, then the arrows on each photo!)

    i have experienced every single one of these listed under “Abuser” All by the same person a few years back. It was hell and will tear one down completely. It took me a long time to heal and get past it. i was extremely close to giving up on exploring D/s altogether and had to take a long break. PLEASE if you experience any of these things, speak up, find someone to talk to. The Abuser will try to make you feel guilty or that you are disrespecting them and the relationship if you seek advice or help. That is all part of their abusive game as well. Discretion and privacy in a relationship is one thing. But a true and good Dom/Domme will not forbid you to reach out to others in the community or otherwise.

    Please be safe.

    If these things are happening to you then please come to me for help, or support. I promise I’ll help you in anyway I can.


    (via thegreatflyingmachine)


  2. thebiggestnerd:

    So, real talk for a second guys

    If you ever accidentally call 911, DON’T HANG UP.  Stay on the line and tell the calltaker that you accidentally dialed.  When you hang up, we either have to call you back or send out police which takes up valuable resources and wastes money.  A simple “It was an accident” is all we need and everyone goes about their life much better

    (via bitter-feminist)


  4. unjolras:

    my body isnt a temple my body is a castle with a moat and crocodiles and a dragon who will set you on fire if you touch me

    (Source: churchrat, via thegreatflyingmachine)

  5. 👽👽👽Cr33p!n !t r3al 👽👽👽


  6. "Lesbians are often “defeminized” and “dehumanized” by the criminal justice system, and therefore subjected to considerable abuse by law enforcement agents. Women perceived to be lesbians—often based on gender nonconforming appearance or conduct—are regularly called “dyke,” “bulldagger,” and “wannabe man,” and subject to violence during interactions with law enforcement. For instance, an attorney in Chicago reports that one of her clients, whom she describes as very “butch,” is subjected to constant harassment by police, and is frequently “slammed up against a wall, patted down, and verbally assaulted.” One sixty-five-year-old African American lesbian who lives in senior public housing in San Francisco is so frequently beaten by police officers responding to complaints by homophobic neighbors that she now says, “If I need help, I call the fire department. If they show up, at least it’s not with guns drawn.” One advocate reports knowing an African American lesbian sex worker who is hit and “roughed up” by police officers so frequently that she is inured to the abuse."
    — Andrea J. Ritchie, Law Enforcement Violence Against Women of Color (via fuckyeahlgbtqblackpeople)

    (Source: queerintersectional, via sexgenderbody)

  9. sherlocksexperiments:

    my friend just sent me this and im in the middle of a class and I cant stop laughing

    (via l2p2)

  10. (Source: euo, via paintdeath)

  11. (Source: scab, via paintdeath)

  13. lessaismore:





    Hello beautiful person!

    (via livelaughawesome)