(Source: sandandglass, via hermionejg)

Same.

Same.

(Source: nadaimporta, via mikerugnetta)

(Source: ForGIFs.com, via hermionejg)

ssleepyheadd:

ruinedchildhood:

yo yo yo let it go

wtf

ssleepyheadd:

ruinedchildhood:

yo yo yo let it go

wtf

(Source: four-big-idiots, via newyorktoparis)

lovelyetsy:

"Balance" Bookshelf by cushdesignstudio

lovelyetsy:

"Balance" Bookshelf by cushdesignstudio

(via booksandquills)

My 5-year-old insists that Bilbo Baggins is a girl.

The first time she made this claim, I protested. Part of the fun of reading to your kids, after all, is in sharing the stories you loved as a child. And in the story I knew, Bilbo was a boy. A boy hobbit. (Whatever that entails.)

But my daughter was determined. She liked the story pretty well so far, but Bilbo was definitely a girl. So would I please start reading the book the right way? I hesitated. I imagined Tolkien spinning in his grave. I imagined mean letters from his testy estate. I imagined the story getting as lost in gender distinctions as dwarves in the Mirkwood.

Then I thought: What the hell, it’s just a pronoun. My daughter wants Bilbo to be a girl, so a girl she will be. And you know what? The switch was easy. Bilbo, it turns out, makes a terrific heroine. She’s tough, resourceful, humble, funny, and uses her wits to make off with a spectacular piece of jewelry. Perhaps most importantly, she never makes an issue of her gender—and neither does anyone else.


suicideblonde:

PAGAN QUEEN

(Source: beycreative)

broadcity:

The New Yorker!!

broadcity:

The New Yorker!!

amajor7:

message to any future bfs

amajor7:

message to any future bfs

(via alexleefitz)

I’m really proud of myself. 

I’m really proud of myself. 

hotchocolatekid:

saladofrob:

jacobaaronschroeder:

Untitled
Acrylic and sprinkles on canvas
14” x 18”
2014

this is brilliant and I love it

hmm yes beautiful, makes me want dunkaroos

(via vangoghhome)