Tags: Frozen

(Source: prismcess, via virgingrrrl)

pseudologia-fantastica-me:

arrafrost:

lacigreen:

fulloflightning:

don’t blame women for the fact that someone they trusted betrayed them in such an intimate way

solidarity with my ladies

for real i’m so sick of everyone blaming women when their asshole partners share their PRIVATE, CONSENSUAL pictures with the public

[x]

THIS IS FOR EVERY GENDER

(Source: dutchster, via koleidoscope-eyes)

"A writer is a world trapped in a person."

Victor Hugo (via maxkirin)

(via koleidoscope-eyes)

digbicks:

What I Be Project, Steve Rosenfield

Photographer Steve Rosenfield recently asked subjects far and wide to complete the following statement: "I am not my ___ ". He prompted individuals to fill in the blank with their deepest and darkest insecurities, moving people to bring issues regarding body image, substance abuse, mental illness, race and sexuality to the forefront. The results of the social experiment of sorts is a photography series titled the What I Be Project, an intimate examination of the anxieties and inhibitions that plague men and women of all ages. 

The “What I Be Project” is all about honesty.

In today’s society, we are told to look or act a certain way. If we differ from these “standards,” we are often judged, ridiculed, and sometimes even killed over them.

By stating “I am not my_____,” people are claiming that they do in fact struggle with these issues, but it does not define who they are as a person. It is not aimed for people to say “You’re not fat,” or “You don’t have love handles.” It is to spread awareness on what people go through due to society’s paved roads. These are serious issues that some of us can live with, but most battle on a day to day basis. 

  1. I am not my shame.
  2. I am not my gender.
  3. I am not my image.
  4. I am not my turban.
  5. I am not my weakness.
  6. I am my amputation.
  7. I am not my bi-polar disorder.
  8. I am not my adoption.
  9. I am not my number.
  10. I am not my vision.

(Source: stevejrosenfield.com, via virgingrrrl)

doodleigh:

wall-flawer:

This is the cutest thing I’ve seen ever

He totally thought wednesday could lift him i’m dead

(Source: sandandglass, via koleidoscope-eyes)

not-safe-for-earth:

thorkitastic:

LOKI, YOU ARE THE MOST BEAUTIFUL DISNEY PRINCE I’VE EVER SEEN

DAAAYUM SON

not-safe-for-earth:

thorkitastic:

LOKI, YOU ARE THE MOST BEAUTIFUL DISNEY PRINCE I’VE EVER SEEN

DAAAYUM SON

(Source: buckyderp, via iamsosorryismygeekshowingagain)

supernaturalapocalypse:

mishadmitrikrushniccollins:

supernaturalapocalypse:

mishadmitrikrushniccollins:

I feel like Misha bringing West onstage is like Mufasa showing Simba the kingdom “one day son this will all be yours to rule” except Misha is not going to die a tragic death at the hand of Sasha.

But does that make Jared and Jensen Timon and Pumbaa?

Yes but then who will be Rafiki?

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(via crystallinetears)

Tags: spn

memento-sermonis-florum:

|Forget-me-not|

Forget-me-nots or Myosotis (from the Greek: “mouse’s ear”, after the leaf) is a genus of flowering plants in the family Boraginaceae and are biennial or short-lived perennials that self-seed to come back for many years.There are approximately 200 species in the genus, with much variation. They bloom in spring. Many Myosotis species are endemic to New Zealand, although it is likely that the genus originated in the Northern Hemisphere.

Other names: True Forget-me-not, Scorpion Weed, Love-me, Marsh Scorpion Grass, Mouse-Ear Scorpion Grass, Snake Grass.

Uses: Forget Me Nots are used for ornamental purposes and grown in many gardens together with other plants. Forget-me-not is a herb. The whole plant is used to make medicine. It is said to treat lung problems and nosebleeds but its use is not advised.

Meaning: Myosotis alpestris is the state flower of Alaska. In the Victorian language of flowers, the Forget-Me-Not flower was interpreted as meaning faithful or true love; the Forget-Me-Not was also exchanged between Lady Chatterley and her lover in D.H. Lawrence’s novel Lady Chatterley’s Lover. It is also said that in 15th century Germany, the Forget-Me-Not was worn by one lover in recognition of not forgetting the other.

In legend: There are many myths and legends attached to the naming of the Forget-Me-Not flower; a German legend refers to the small, yet unnamed plant who cried out to God, “Forget me not, Lord!”. However, the most romantic legend as to how the Forget-Me-Not gained its name is a medieval legend.

A knight was said to be choosing some flowers for his sweetheart, who was walking with him, when he fell into the river, due to the weight of his armor; the knight is said to have thrown the blue flowers to his sweetheart on the river bank crying, “Forget-Me-Not”.

(via child-of-stars-snowdrop)