Love our Camaro!!
black licorice isn’t a candy it’s a punishment
I think that he took cosplay a little bit too far.
he saw his chance and he took it
DISABLED PEOPLE COSPLAYING DISABLED CHARACTERS
|—||A Somali student, on what has surprised her most about the United States. (via tastefullyoffensive)|
Mean Girls cast: Then and Now
OH MY GOD, CRYING IS HAPPENING
how to draw a sheep: draw a cloud, legs, a circle for the head and there you have it
someone draw a sheep using these instructions
this rlly helped i think this is the best sheep i have EVER drawn!!!
its very good !!
It was a moment that changed my life. In that second I stopped to question almost everything I had been taught about the past. How often had I overlooked women’s contributions?
|—||Sandi Toksvig (via destructivebrilliance, learninglog) (via antisocial-media) (via themildlycompetentgatsby) (via novakian) (via octoswan) (via fangirlingthebook) (via theashleyclements) (via onwednesdaysweusemagic) (via theratandtheaster) (via ofcourseimawkward) (via mkhunterz) (via castieleverdean) (via mrs-elijah-wood) (via themiracleoncausewaystreet) (via no-sign-of-the-city-lights)|
What if verbal abuse left the same scars as physical abuse? Would it be taken more seriously? That’s what photographer Richard Johnson hopes to accomplish with his new photo project, “Weapons of Choice.”
The series uses a makeup artist to put bruises and scars on photo subjects. Embedded in these violent marks are some hateful words typically associated with abuse, such as “Stupid,” “Dumb,” “Trash” and others that are much, much worse.
What if verbal abuse left the same scars as physical abuse