jrdyn:

fabled-foreigntongues:

so you know how everyone had a crush oh Phil back in the day? image

well look at him nowimage

he looks the exact same what are you trying to get at here

(via thepurpleplatypusbear)

It is likely I will die next to a pile of things I was meaning to read.

Lemony Snicket (via feellng)

(via fabulously-foolish)

homeawayfromhere:

tiannasumer:

nymphoninjas:


Well this week’s theme was really fun for us! I used the double exposure setting in my camera, so the results were often unpredictable - most of them came out a mess of skin and limbs. We liked how this photo turned out the best!

Wow, I think this is the best double exposure so far. All of the colors are so nice and the lighting is definitely perfect. I’m glad you both enjoyed the experience. His hands and his toes are both very detailed and it looks like he’s got a nice grip her ass. Thanks for creating and sharing this incredible submission. 

D d d dang.

this is beautiful. I need to recreate this some day.
officially on my bucket list.
jabberwockypie:

misandry-mermaid:

misandry-mermaid:

conceivethedream:

jessehimself:

 

Hero

What. Is. Her. Name.

Thanks to a follower for finding this: Her name is Venus Green.
From this article: 
In July 2009, Green’s grandson, Tallie, was shot and wounded. Tallie said he was shot at a convenience store, but police insisted it happened inside Green’s house and that the shooter was either Tallie or Green.
"Police kept questioning him. They wouldn’t let the ambulance attendant treat him," Green said. "So, I got up and said, ‘Sir, would you please let the attendants treat him? He’s in pain,’" Green said.
Green said the officer said to her, “Oh, you did it, come on, let’s go inside. I’ll prove where that blood is. You did it.”
Police wanted to go the basement, where Tallie lived, but Green refused on the basis that the police did not have a warrant.
"I said, ‘No, you don’t have a warrant. You don’t go down in my house like that. He wasn’t shot in here.’" Green said the officer replied, "I’m going to find that gun. I’m going to prove that you did it."
A struggle ensued between a male officer and Green.
"He dragged me, threw me across the chair, put handcuffs on me and just started calling me the ‘b’ name. He ridiculed me," Green said.
An officer went into the basement and Green locked him inside.
"She locked the door, the basement door. She basically took matters into her own hands," Nilson said.
"This was my private home, and if I latched it, that was my prerogative because he had no search warrant to go in my basement. So, I had to right to latch it," Green said.
Green said she suffered a separated shoulder in the scuffle, and she sued the Police Department for assault and violations of her rights.
"I was once a block watcher, department head of a high school. (I’ve) been around education for over 50 years. (I’m a) law-abiding citizen, I’ve never been arrested, I paid my taxes, owned my home, my husband died 34 years ago. (I) raised my son and I have been brutally abused," Green said. "I feel like the Police Department needs to go back to school."


*applauds*
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