krazykitsune wondered,
sooo is it too early to want to get "My past is littered with the bones of men who were foolish enough to think I was someone they could sleep on.” as a tattoo oooor??????


make it a slogan you have to live up to


il y a 19 heures with 1 note
krazykitsune -

I bet you can tell I’m a woman,” she said, “and I suspect the rest of the world can, too.”

She said she was all too aware that if she was selected, she would represent several hundred male athletes in the NBA; she would deal with league officials and agents who were nearly all men; she would negotiate with team owners who were almost all men; and she would stand before reporters who were predominantly men.

She did not flinch. “My past,” she told the room, “is littered with the bones of men who were foolish enough to think I was someone they could sleep on.

—Michele Roberts, the new head of the NBA Player’s Union
(via babyilaichit)

(Source : mdz1971)

il y a 19 heures with 507 notes / via: krazykitsune source: mdz1971




(Source : nolaned)

il y a 19 heures with 326 notes / via: therealdeepsix source: nolaned
i got u a frank grillo -


Shout out to all of the oldest children…who were used as the tester kids and now watch their younger siblings get away with shit you would have been killed for.. Justice will never be restored

il y a 19 heures with 59 922 notes / via: elenafisher source: hotsenator


Disabled people are not supposed to enjoy any aspect of being disabled.


It’s this big taboo. Disabled people are supposed to be suffering, all the time. We are not supposed to enjoy anything about being disabled. If we do enjoy anything about being disabled, then people consider us suspect. They may think we are faking, but if it’s obvious enough that we are not…

Once upon a time, back in the 1940s, when men didn’t wear shorts in public for any reason, at least in the northern, white, working class town my parents grew up in, my grandfather was a bit of a weirdo. He wore bermuda shorts in public, even when no one really knew where he got them. He wore stripes with plaids and polkadots and whatever else he could afford, but without a lot of sense for what other people thought of it. So he’s at a diner, and a woman leans over to her husband, and says “Do you see that man, George? He must be VERY wealthy. No one else would dare dress that way.” 

My parents said it over and over when I was growing up, and I think now, gosh, what a weird lesson to drill into your child, but there it was, explicitly, word for word, not just in the subconscious lessons about class that I am still unpicking slowly, “if you’re poor, you’re crazy. If you’re rich, you’re eccentric.” So you better be rich if you’re going to be weird. 

I’ve never really thought about this from this particular angle, but I’ve been thinking a lot lately about how the difference between “shameful disability services” and “luxury goods” is often just money.  I don’t think I am capable of mowing a lawn. I’m terrified of lawn mowers, going near one turned off is enough to make my hands clammy. The noise, even from inside a building, makes my heart race and my vision blur and I just.. I can’t. But because I can afford $35 every few weeks, it’s a luxury good that a nice father and son team come out and take care of my lawn. But I still wouldn’t be able to do it even if I couldn’t afford to pay someone to help me. 

It’s totally normal, even idealized, to pay someone to wash your hair at a salon, but to have a carer do it because you can’t? Suddenly that’s shameful and weird. 

If I have a child I cannot manage alone, I would be shamed for having the child in the first place, shamed for daring to be a weak or incompetent or inadequate mother, I might even have a child taken away or denied to me via the foster system. This is a completely rational fear, one lived every single day by disabled parents, parents or people who’d like to be parents who face sterilization. Particularly disabled and poor people of color. But if I am wealthy, I can hire a private nanny, or a private nurse if my child is disabled, and suddenly child care assistance becomes a luxury good. Even if it is exactly the same, done by exactly the same person, for exactly the same reason.

So yeah I am thinking a lot lately about how ableism intersects with classism. And how disgusting it is to have to cling to capitalism because the alternatives leave me without the resources I use to maintain good functionality. 

il y a 19 heures with 382 notes / via: waywardmusings source: youneedacat
ableism - classism - hmm yes -

To quote from Whitman, “O me! O life!… of the questions of these recurring; of the endless trains of the faithless—of cities filled with the foolish; what good amid these, O me, O life? Answer. That you are here - that life exists, and identity; that the powerful play goes on and you may contribute a verse.”
What will your verse be?

(Source : somnulentia)

il y a 19 heures with 7 128 notes / via: clintbartons source: somnulentia
i know everyone is having their ~revolutionary moment~ about robin williams now but - seriously actually this fucking like - when i was 14 this was a goddamn revelation - because OF COURSE - OF COURSE!!! - how could i not have known - and then i did - and now i'm sad -


"I definitely like performing to a crowd that’s there to see a female hero." — Natalia Kills.

il y a 19 heures with 1 086 notes / via: lettersfromtheattic source: breathtakingqueens
life goals or wife goals amirite - natalia kills - hero - amazing -


our work is never over

(Source : uhbishop)

il y a 23 heures with 8 553 notes / via: krazykitsune source: uhbishop
!!!! -


I’m not a misandrist, but I hate when men try to make themselves look fake by growing a beard or facial hair. It’s like, what are you trying to hide under there? Stop trying to trick girls and show your face already.

il y a 1 jour with 443 notes / via: butbooksman source: imnotamisandristbut
uzair -



given: revolution is an act of love

then: it is very punk to be kind

#note: kind and not nice because sometimes to be kind requires speaking out against something and refusing to let oppression go unchallenged #and people will say that is not nice and that is maybe true but it is much much more important to be kind #being kind and being nice overlap in a lot of ways but being kind requires being okay with not being called or considered nice #we can take revolution being an act of love as a given because if you dont agree what are you even doing

il y a 1 jour with 927 notes / via: pavoniine source: optaisamme
This is the kind of punk I want to be -