hey dudes kevin here, im a 14 year old guy and i LOOOOOOOOVEEEEE DW SPN SH Anime Manga HIMYM BBT 2 1/2 men TMI and lots of other stuff that i cant just put in this text so now that youve read this you know me better and maybe you would like to know even better then that, then slap that follow button cuz im an active guy so i always post good stuff

pensiveoffensive:

Alright I had my first experience with slut shaming today so I figured I would post about it. I was waiting for my friend when some woman in her 60s walked up to me, pointing at me, and said “Look at you! Your legs are out and your butt is out! It is shameful. Shame on you.”  I said “No, it isn’t shameful” and she laughed in my face as she walked away. For the record my butt was definitely not out. The above picture shows what I was wearing when this happened. 

I’ve never experienced this before. For the most part I wear somewhat conservative clothing, and it’s just a comfort thing. I like big shirts and sweaters and unless it’s hot out I’m usually wearing jeans. I actually had sent a text to my friend before I left the house saying how excited I was to finally have the confidence to wear shorts. I’ve struggled for a number of years with my body image and I realize that while I’m technically thin, I’m not skinny and I have thick legs. I will always have thick legs. Wearing shorts feels like a small revolution in my heart. So this was just the most unwelcome, unpleasant thing somebody could have said to me today. 

I didn’t go on a tirade and I didn’t try to explain to her that my body is not shameful. I didn’t have the energy. I sat there for as long as I could while she snickered at the table next to me and eventually I broke and walked somewhere else to wait for my friend. I kind of feel like she won. But fuck it, my body is not hers to criticize. It’s hard enough being a woman in this world. Don’t make it harder.

pensiveoffensive:

Alright I had my first experience with slut shaming today so I figured I would post about it. I was waiting for my friend when some woman in her 60s walked up to me, pointing at me, and said “Look at you! Your legs are out and your butt is out! It is shameful. Shame on you.” I said “No, it isn’t shameful” and she laughed in my face as she walked away. For the record my butt was definitely not out. The above picture shows what I was wearing when this happened.

I’ve never experienced this before. For the most part I wear somewhat conservative clothing, and it’s just a comfort thing. I like big shirts and sweaters and unless it’s hot out I’m usually wearing jeans. I actually had sent a text to my friend before I left the house saying how excited I was to finally have the confidence to wear shorts. I’ve struggled for a number of years with my body image and I realize that while I’m technically thin, I’m not skinny and I have thick legs. I will always have thick legs. Wearing shorts feels like a small revolution in my heart. So this was just the most unwelcome, unpleasant thing somebody could have said to me today.

I didn’t go on a tirade and I didn’t try to explain to her that my body is not shameful. I didn’t have the energy. I sat there for as long as I could while she snickered at the table next to me and eventually I broke and walked somewhere else to wait for my friend. I kind of feel like she won. But fuck it, my body is not hers to criticize. It’s hard enough being a woman in this world. Don’t make it harder.

aca-awsome:

unmarvel:

How Marvel Characters Eat Their Food [x]

image

well then

angryasiangirlsunited:

Are there any angry Asian-Dutch girls here? My name is Janet. I am a Chinese girl who’s born and raised in the Netherlands.
As an Asian minority living in a white community, I can relate to your personal stories. Since I was little, I’ve been called slit-eye and “poepchinees” (translated as “poop Chinese”, which is a normal Dutch word, sadly enough). When I was 11, I started my first day at a new school. Another kid on the playground yelled “Look, a Chinese. What the hell is a Chinese doing at our [white] school?” Such a warm welcome. One time, a random guy at a party asked me about Asian women’s sideways vaginas. I was angry, but my boyfriend at the time told me to “relax”’. He told me the guy was “not a racist and actually very nice”. Well, fuck you very much. Two guys once followed me down the street and kept shouting words like konnichiwa, happy ending and ching chong.
A lot of Dutch people think racism doesn’t exist in the Netherlands. They act like this country is “post-racial”. To them, every racist remark and microagression is “just a joke, lighten up”. Someone even said it’s “typical Dutch humor”.
There’s an old Dutch children’s song called “Hanky Panky Shanghai”. It’s basically a nonsensical song that mocks Asian languages. They might as well called it the Ching Chong Song. This video  (1:14) shows little children internalizing “innocent” racism by singing it at a birthday party. The video is from 1997, but schools are still doing this. I would always cringe when they sang this at my elementary school. I didn’t understand why everyone (even the teacher) was mocking my language and my culture. The kids would pull their eyes back and say “This is how you talk right? And you don’t have to pull your eyes back, because your eyes are already slanty.” 
Last year, a Chinese contestant on Holland’s Got Talent was ridiculed by the Dutch judge. This was exactly the racist shit I encounter every day. It made me angry that the Dutch media and people dismissed the racism. To them, it’s “an innocent joke”. This was it. Enough is enough. Then, a lot happened:
I wrote an article about dealing with racism as an Asian in the Netherlands, which got published in a big Dutch newspaper (NRC). I also created the platform “Number 39 With Rice”, a Facebook-page that attracted 4,000+ likes in a few days (it may not sound much haha, but The Netherlands has a small population of only 16 million people). My platform attracted attention from the media and I was invited to a very well-known Dutch television show to talk about racism (which garnered 1 million live viewers). It felt amazing to stand up for myself and others. A month later, 39 Chinese restaurants reacted to the racism by offering a 39% discount to their menu item number 39. The Asian-Dutch community finally spoke up.
After that, I’ve got a lot of hate mail from white people who told me to “go back to my own country if I don’t like it here”. I should be able to “take a joke”. Even a few Asians told me to shut up and not cause a “stir”. Fuck that.
My biggest inspirations were my Asian-American sisters, like AAGU, Fascinasian, Angry Girl Comics, Kristina Wong and Jenny Zhang from Rookie. Although the hate crime rates in the US are much higher than in The Netherlands, to me the US is a place where minorities can stand proud and fight back. I would love to study a semester in the US en meet Asian-American sisters who are also proud and loud. We don’t have Asian organisations in the Netherlands that speak up against racism. Growing up, I’ve never had empowering Asian rolemodels. I felt lonely and blamed myself for being “too sensitive” when someone called me slit-eye. And now, on my platform, other Asians tell me they admire my fire. I feels good to be a rolemodel and inspire others to stand up for themselves. No, you shouldn’t be silent when someone mocks you language, culture and heritage. Tell them they’re rude, or re-appropriate stereotypes by telling them “Yes indeed, my mother’s maiden name is Ching Chang Chong” or “That waitress in the Chinese restaurant is my sister” (something I’ve learned from Jenny Zhang). Be ahead of the game, show them how ridiculous stereotypes are and most of all: stand proud.
After everything I’ve done for the Dutch Asian community, there are still days where I feel powerless and just want to bury my head in the sand. It sucks to deal with racism. It sucks to think about it. Till the day I die, I will encounter racist assholes. My children will have to deal with them, and their children, and so on.
Most Dutch Asians would rather be silent, suck it up and “stand above it”. But they’re not standing above it. They’re ignoring racism and rather act as the “model minority”.  Although they say they admire my guts, they do not want to stand up against racism. I feel different, as if I don’t belong with the white AND Asian people.
Yesterday, it hit me. I felt lonely as hell. I love my Dutch friends. But no matter how much they tell me they support me, they will never truly understand how it feels to be Asian in a white community. I have always been the only non-white person in my friend groups. I really need to go out there and find more Asian friends. I need my brothers and sisters. I can not fight this battle alone.
HouseOfCacophony

angryasiangirlsunited:

Are there any angry Asian-Dutch girls here? My name is Janet. I am a Chinese girl who’s born and raised in the Netherlands.

As an Asian minority living in a white community, I can relate to your personal stories. Since I was little, I’ve been called slit-eye and “poepchinees” (translated as “poop Chinese”, which is a normal Dutch word, sadly enough). When I was 11, I started my first day at a new school. Another kid on the playground yelled “Look, a Chinese. What the hell is a Chinese doing at our [white] school?” Such a warm welcome. One time, a random guy at a party asked me about Asian women’s sideways vaginas. I was angry, but my boyfriend at the time told me to “relax”’. He told me the guy was “not a racist and actually very nice”. Well, fuck you very much. Two guys once followed me down the street and kept shouting words like konnichiwa, happy ending and ching chong.

A lot of Dutch people think racism doesn’t exist in the Netherlands. They act like this country is “post-racial”. To them, every racist remark and microagression is “just a joke, lighten up”. Someone even said it’s “typical Dutch humor”.

There’s an old Dutch children’s song called “Hanky Panky Shanghai”. It’s basically a nonsensical song that mocks Asian languages. They might as well called it the Ching Chong Song. This video  (1:14) shows little children internalizing “innocent” racism by singing it at a birthday party. The video is from 1997, but schools are still doing this. I would always cringe when they sang this at my elementary school. I didn’t understand why everyone (even the teacher) was mocking my language and my culture. The kids would pull their eyes back and say “This is how you talk right? And you don’t have to pull your eyes back, because your eyes are already slanty.” 

Last year, a Chinese contestant on Holland’s Got Talent was ridiculed by the Dutch judge. This was exactly the racist shit I encounter every day. It made me angry that the Dutch media and people dismissed the racism. To them, it’s “an innocent joke”. This was it. Enough is enough. Then, a lot happened:

I wrote an article about dealing with racism as an Asian in the Netherlands, which got published in a big Dutch newspaper (NRC). I also created the platform “Number 39 With Rice”, a Facebook-page that attracted 4,000+ likes in a few days (it may not sound much haha, but The Netherlands has a small population of only 16 million people). My platform attracted attention from the media and I was invited to a very well-known Dutch television show to talk about racism (which garnered 1 million live viewers). It felt amazing to stand up for myself and others. A month later, 39 Chinese restaurants reacted to the racism by offering a 39% discount to their menu item number 39. The Asian-Dutch community finally spoke up.

After that, I’ve got a lot of hate mail from white people who told me to “go back to my own country if I don’t like it here”. I should be able to “take a joke”. Even a few Asians told me to shut up and not cause a “stir”. Fuck that.

My biggest inspirations were my Asian-American sisters, like AAGU, Fascinasian, Angry Girl Comics, Kristina Wong and Jenny Zhang from Rookie. Although the hate crime rates in the US are much higher than in The Netherlands, to me the US is a place where minorities can stand proud and fight back. I would love to study a semester in the US en meet Asian-American sisters who are also proud and loud. We don’t have Asian organisations in the Netherlands that speak up against racism. Growing up, I’ve never had empowering Asian rolemodels. I felt lonely and blamed myself for being “too sensitive” when someone called me slit-eye. And now, on my platform, other Asians tell me they admire my fire. I feels good to be a rolemodel and inspire others to stand up for themselves. No, you shouldn’t be silent when someone mocks you language, culture and heritage. Tell them they’re rude, or re-appropriate stereotypes by telling them “Yes indeed, my mother’s maiden name is Ching Chang Chong” or “That waitress in the Chinese restaurant is my sister” (something I’ve learned from Jenny Zhang). Be ahead of the game, show them how ridiculous stereotypes are and most of all: stand proud.

After everything I’ve done for the Dutch Asian community, there are still days where I feel powerless and just want to bury my head in the sand. It sucks to deal with racism. It sucks to think about it. Till the day I die, I will encounter racist assholes. My children will have to deal with them, and their children, and so on.

Most Dutch Asians would rather be silent, suck it up and “stand above it”. But they’re not standing above it. They’re ignoring racism and rather act as the “model minority”.  Although they say they admire my guts, they do not want to stand up against racism. I feel different, as if I don’t belong with the white AND Asian people.

Yesterday, it hit me. I felt lonely as hell. I love my Dutch friends. But no matter how much they tell me they support me, they will never truly understand how it feels to be Asian in a white community. I have always been the only non-white person in my friend groups. I really need to go out there and find more Asian friends. I need my brothers and sisters. I can not fight this battle alone.

HouseOfCacophony

odins-one-eyed-fuck:

odins-one-eyed-fuck:

I’ve got
 image

and
 image

aint one

This has more notes than i ever hoped for and i still only have 99 followers

reginasmom:

i could not consciously go to bed tonight without reblogging this

reginasmom:

i could not consciously go to bed tonight without reblogging this

(Source: barfzuckerburg)

(Source: happysamdaily)

theycallmethemoose:

Jared

(Source: jarpad)

supernaturalhunks:

Supernatural Merchandise: http://bit.ly/1bWJh8U

supernaturalhunks:

Supernatural Merchandise: http://bit.ly/1bWJh8U

celestial-sexhair:

this man kills bloodthirsty monsters

this man stopped the apolocalypse

this man was important enough for God to have him dragged out of hell

(Source: timetraveldean)

laurbz:

whoinwhoville:

allabitofablur:

gallifrey-feels:

becauseofdoctorwho:

inowpronounceyouratandbow:

thesometimeswarrior:

evansy:

Done.

#IF RORY WILLIAMS WAS ALIVE DURING WORLD WAR II THE WAR WOULD PROBABLY HAVE ENDED SOONER

but he was:
 image

Twice

image

So can we talk about the fact that that means there were 3 Rory’s in the world at the same time?

Lucky Amy

lucky world

That last gif just made my life

(Source: peterquill)