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09

Sep

uundo:


unstable-wonderland:

s3asick-s0uls:

This is the best one I’ve seen

I’d just like to point out that the paper says “the louder they laugh, the harder it is for them to hear you cry” and that breaks my heart

wow.

uundo:

unstable-wonderland:

s3asick-s0uls:

This is the best one I’ve seen

I’d just like to point out that the paper says “the louder they laugh, the harder it is for them to hear you cry” and that breaks my heart

wow.

(Source: madasahatter-highasakite)

05

Sep

lavienoire:

rayvenloaf:

dragonsatmidnight:

this-book-has-been-loved:

kissmymahogany:

koopat911:

Notice only 20 shades of gray

It’s been proven that women actually have an acute ability to pick up subtle differences in colors

In response to that last comment^^

Yes. It comes from the Hunter-Gatherer days.

Women were the gatherers. They had to be able to discern between the different shades of colors to know which plants were poisonous and which were not.

Men were out hunting, so they didn’t have to worry about that.

Which is why women see “Blood orange” and “crimson” and “scarlet” etc while guys just see “red”.

but what about trans people?

or men who quilt?

What if it’s just that women spend more time training themselves to tell colors apart, because it’s something that women are expected to do?

That’s probably it. NPR did a story on perception of color and long story short a male professional painter saw color differences as well as a woman supposedly genetically superior at seeing color variation

… Lol evo-psych. *rolls eyes* You won’t believe this stereotype ableist cissexist shit is from the last 100 years, before, men were considered The Great Artists in the west so women weren’t supposed to be this detallist. Until fashion came.

(Source: best-of-memes)

22

Aug

fatboysdoitbetter:

dopest-ethiopian:

blasianxbri:

classypussypoppinn:

fiialqamarr:

midnight-sun-rising:

aintnobodybusiness:

LMAOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Where is this from?

What the hell lol

Bruh

Brahhh she fucks with HOV tho

WHat

Where is this from?? Lmao

SON I NEED HER AS A TEACHER LOL

(Source: chasingthathigh)

14

Aug

04

Aug

Marilyn Monroe was a legend. In her own lifetime she created a myth of what a poor girl from a deprived background could attain. For the entire world she became a symbol of the eternal feminine.

But I have no words to describe the myth and the legend. I did not know this Marilyn Monroe. We gathered here today, knew only Marilyn - a warm human being, impulsive and shy, sensitive and in fear of rejection, yet ever avid for life and reaching out for fulfillment.

I will not insult the privacy of your memory of her - a privacy she sought and treasured - by trying to describe her whom you knew to you who knew her. In our memories of her she remains alive, not only a shadow on the screen or a glamorous personality.

For us Marilyn was a devoted and loyal friend, a colleague constantly reaching for perfection. We shared her pain and difficulties and some of her joys. She was a member of our family. It is difficult to accept the fact that her zest for life has been ended by this dreadful accident.

Despite the heights and brilliance she attained on the screen, she was planning for the future; she was looking forward to participating in the many exciting things which she planned. In her eyes and in mine her career was just beginning. The dream of her talent, which she had nurtured as a child, was not a mirage.

When she first came to me I was amazed at the startling sensitivity which she possessed and which had remained fresh and undimmed, struggling to express itself despite the life to which she had been subjected. Others were as physically beautiful as she was, but there was obviously something more in her, something that people saw and recognized in her performances and with which they identified.

She had a luminous quality - a combination of wistfulness, radiance, yearning - to set her apart and yet make everyone wish to be a part of it, to share in the childish naivety which was so shy and yet so vibrant.

This quality was even more evident when she was in the stage. I am truly sorry that the public who loved her did not have the opportunity to see her as we did, in many of the roles that foreshadowed what she would have become. Without a doubt she would have been one of the really great actresses of the stage. Now it is at an end. I hope her death will stir sympathy and understanding for a sensitive artist and a woman who brought joy and pleasure to the world.

I cannot say goodbye. Marilyn never liked goodbyes, but in the peculiar way she had of turning things around so that they faced reality - I will say au revoir. For the country to which she has gone, we must all someday visit.

Lee Strasberg’s Eulogy spoken at Marilyn Monroe’s funeral on August 8th 1962. (via alwaysmarilynmonroe)

alwaysmarilynmonroe:

Fifty two years without Marilyn, 1st June 1926 - August 4th 1962.

"You can stand almost anything as long as at least one person understands — and has faith in you."

19

Jul

tyenzakentura:

History in one sentence

tyenzakentura:

History in one sentence

30

Jun

(Source: pedrorain)

thewoman23:

ericscissorhands:

My variant of: (X)

I thought this was leading to something deep…I wasn’t disappointed