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  2. Come with me now to see my world

    (Source: johndarlings, via drcomalfoy)

     

  3. "Dare I say I miss him? I do. I miss him. I still see him in my dreams. They are nightmares mostly, but nightmares tinged with love.

    I still cannot understand how he could abandon me so unceremoniously, without any sort of goodbye, without looking back even once. That pain is like an axe that chops at my heart."
    — Yann Martel, Life of Pi (via observando)

    (via littlemisspartyhardy)

     
  4. I never thought women were less than in any way until I got to high school. I remember that feeling when men and boys made fun of me. You’d say a joke and they’d say it louder. That’s why I wanted to be funny. I got competitive with boys who thought that they were overpowering and more funny. I just got louder and funnier. I became somewhat of a clown. I was like, “I’m funny and loud too so let’s bring it.” I’ve always had that combative attitude. A lot of times, after a show, some crew guy will say, “You’re really good, you’re really funny.” He’s shocked that I’m funny or that I’m good. I used to get mad when we were first touring. Tour guides would look down on me and ask all the stupid questions they’d never ask a guy. I try to laugh it off and maybe I make a snarky comment and make them feel stupid. I believe in myself and I’m very supportive of my female friends and artists. When I first started, there were definitely people who said I shouldn’t wear my glasses. But I hate contacts. I’m not getting Lasik and I’m pretty blind, so I’m wear my glasses. My mother wore her glasses never did her nails or made up her hair. I’ve never called myself a feminist, I just was one since birth.

    (Source: berrysarfatis, via ingridellenegbert)

     
  5. (Source: dracocos, via drcomalfoy)

     
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  7. relahvant:

    norsegays:

    astrolope:

    People being angry about ~dem gays~ on Target’s Facebook.

    I just want to give my two cents on this and tell you a story.

    A couple weeks ago, I was hired at Target. I have a job at Target. Not a big deal right?

    It is a big deal because i’m a transman

    It doesn’t take a genius to conclude that it’s hard for me, my brothers, and sisters to get a job. There are legal restraints regarding the job and if you don’t pass, it’s hard to be taken seriously at a job interview.

    Right on the application, it asks what your preferred name is. It also asks if there is anything that target should know. I put the fact that I am a transman, expecting not to get a call because usually when you put that down, people will throw out the application. I got TWO interviews.

    At the interview, they asked me about it. I told them I am on hormones and they told me that they didn’t care. Not in the sense that they don’t emotionally care, but that it didn’t matter. I was male and that’s all that mattered. They also told me that they give sex same couples benefits in states that do not recognize them as a married couple.

    At my job orientation, I was not misgendered once. Even my supervisors who weren’t sure of my gender avoided pronoun use, which I found only happens when you’ve had pronoun training. They gave me a name tag with my preferred name and didn’t ask questions. I felt safe and respected, which is huge for a trans* person.

    TLDR: Target is amazing not just for the LGB, but also the T. Shop there for the rest of your life.

    Target are honestly doing retail so bloody right

    (via chasingrabbits)

     

  8. relahvant:

    *puts metaphor between teeth* it’s a cigarette

    (via chasingrabbits)

     
  9. freddylovesjason:

    Annabelle, The Haunted Doll

    In the pic, you can see ‘Annabelle, the doll’ of the movie The Conjuring (2013), and below, Ed and Lorraine Warren with the real Annabelle.

    In 1970 a mother purchased an antique Raggedy Ann Doll from a hobby store. The doll was a present for her daughter Donna on her birthday. Donna, at the time, was a student in college, preparing to graduate with her nursing degree and resided in a tiny apartment with her room mate Anngie (a nurse as well). Pleased with the doll Donna placed it on her bed as a decoration and didn’t give it a second thought until a few days later. With in that time both Donna and Angie noticed that there appeared to be something very strange and creepy about the doll. The doll apparently moved on its own, relatively unnoticeable movements at first, like a change in position, but as time passed the movement became more noticeable. Donna and Angie would come home to find the doll in a completely different room from which they had left it . Sometimes the doll would be found crossed legged on the couch with its arms folded , other times it was found upright, standing on its feet, leaning against a chair in the dining room. Several times Donna, placing the doll on the couch before leaving for work, would return home to find the doll back in her room on the bed with the door closed. 

    The Messages:

    Annabelle, the doll not only moved but could write too. About a month into their experiences Donna and Angie began to find penciled messages on parchment paper that read “Help Us” and “Help Lou”. The hand writing looked to belong to that of a small child. The creepy part about the messages was not the wording but the way they were written. At the time Donna had never kept parchment paper, on which the notes were written, in the house, so where did it come from?

    (via chasingrabbits)

     
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  11. missvoltairine:

    do you ever just get a vibe that someone has a crush on you and then you’re not sure if they actually do or if you’re just really really self-absorbed

    (via littlemisspartyhardy)

     
  12. (Source: acidhorse, via mnurf)

     
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  14. “We are the music makers and we are the dreamers of dreams” by Arthur O’Shaughnessy via the film Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory.

    (Source: coloredmondays, via coloredmondays)

     

  15. im kinda happy but i also really wanna get hit by a car at the same time

    (Source: ouijasquiji, via littlemisspartyhardy)