If One Direction does another 1D day, I swear….
I’ll probably end up watching the entire thing from my couch even though I promised mysELF AFTER THE LAST 8 HOUR ONE THAT I WOULD NEVER STOOP TO THAT LEVEL AGAIN.
tagged by: @missppotts
It took longer than expected but here it is the thingy! Okey, so this is my wallpaper. It’s actually one that comes default on windows, and it changes every hour or so showing some other flowers. I haven’t changed it -made it more personal?- because well, I used to take my laptop to uni, and in case I had to plug it into a data projector I just didn’t wanted to share anything -like, the desktop background IS a personal thing and I don’t feel like showing it off to some random students- And I actually havent even gone to uni this year but i got used to the lil flowers so yeah, i kept them. -I hope that made sense-
I tag: @remedy7411, @areyoutheregoditsmesara, @mumfordness, @myxpov, @pyritewolf, @grahamnism, @zombie-delivery-girl :)
You know what the Green Heron is basically the best heron because it is like 90% neck so when it is all folded down it looks like a giant head with wings and legs
but then suddenly ZOOP
fucking green herrons
What the fuck
if ur sad do not fear friend i am sending puppies to help u
In the 1930s, men’s nipples were just as provocative, shameful and taboo as women’s are now, and men were protesting in much the same way. In 1930, four men went topless to Coney Island and were arrested. In 1935, a flash mob of topless men descended upon Atlantic City, 42 of whom were arrested. Men fought and they were heard, changing not only laws but social consciousness. And by 1936, men’s bare chests were accepted as the norm.
So why is it that 80 years later women can’t seem to achieve the same for their chests? Why can’t a mother proudly breastfeed her child in public without feeling sexualized? why is a 17-year-old girl being asked to leave her own prom because a group of fathers find her too provocative?
[…] I am not trying to argue for mandatory toplessness, or even bralessness. What I am arguing for is a woman’s right to choose how she represents her body — and to make that choice based on personal desire and not a fear of how people will react to her or how society will judge her. No woman should be made to feel ashamed of her body."