Rah Digga in Thir13en Ghosts



When men talk of women and girls in terms of legal/not legal, what they’re really saying is “I already sexually objectify this child and would attempt to fuck her if there were no laws in the way.”

You can’t deny that is fucking scary.

Sometimes there are things that just sort of vaguely seem wrong, but you can’t put your finger on why…until it’s worded like this, and suddenly everything slides into place and you feel like someone punched you in the gut.


This is very very important in my life right now.

Jing Wen @ Jonathan Saunders SS15


'hector & twigs ready for their close ups' 


'hector & twigs ready for their close ups' 


Astoundingly awful story of “every day” sexism and racism from @iSmashFizzle.

If you can’t read it here, see this timeline that I put together.

(Thanks to Matt for explaining how Twitter’s timeline feature wörks.)

there was a pic where everyone looked cute but me so I didn’t upload it


white anon trying to convince me to let racism slide: listen baby gurl soul sista! why did u had to DRAG dat lil yt gurl?? dat white gurl aint didnt do nothin finna bad to u!! u did ha dirty! you shaded her!!! dat aint right! u bringin da nigga race down. dat aint helpin us black folks! we finna only be movin forward as da black race if u finna leave dem white ppl alone SISTAAAA!!!!!

"How can you not be excited for Disney’s next live action fairytale?"
You’d be surprised.


The Colonial Film : Moving Images of the British Empire site is a really good resource from films from and about the Britain’s colonial era, providing cinematic primary sources on British colonial ideology, and how colonial politics were translated into visual culture.  But watch carefully! These films are violently racist and promote the Empire in the most absurdly insulting ways.  Their value lies in what they teach about colonialism rather than any enjoyment or entertainment value.

Stills from:

Caribbean (Graham Wallace, 1951)

Delhi (Hans M. Dieter, 1938; cinematography by Jack Cardiff)

Children of the Jungle (Stanley Jepson, 1939)

Wives of Nendi (Stephen Peet, 1949)

Alien Orders (Crown Film Unit, 1951)


Schpilt drank

Also water spilled in my bag and everything got wet except fucking Ghost World

I read the whole of Ghost World today. There was a message of male entitlement and pessimistic youth culture. But there was also a lot of useless dialogue in almost 40 pages worth