SHE'S BEAUTY SHE'S GRACE SHE'S MISS UNITED STATES HELL YEAH HAPPY BIRTHDAY ARIANA YOU FLY ASS MORHERFUCKER WHO SENDS ME THE FUNNIEST SNAPCHATS AND WOULD PROBABLY SEND ME BOHEMIAN RHAPSODY OVER SNAP IF I ASKED YOU ARE AN AWESOME PERSON AND I'M TOO LAZY TO GET OFF CAPS I PAUSED MY FIC READING TO SEND YOU THIS MESSAGE YOU ARE LOVELY BYEEEEEE HAVE A GOOD BDAY also have this song; happy birthday to you happy birthday to you you look like a monkey and you smell like one too ILYYYYYY
i lied this needs to be published LOOK HOW SWEET THIS FUCKER IS
Sasuke scoffed and glared at the girl standing before him. “Sharpay Evans. I know you were the one who ordered my older brother to destroy my clan. For that, you shall die!” He roared, closing his eyes and activating his Sharingan. ” I WILL AVENGE MY FAMILY!”
We are always writing the other, we are always writing the self. We bump into this basic, impossible riddle every time we tell stories. When we create characters from backgrounds different than our own, we’re really telling the deeper story of our own perception. We muddle through these heated discussions at panels, in comments sections, on social media, in classrooms — the intersections of power and identity, privilege and resistance. How do we respectfully write from the perspectives of others? Below are 12 guidelines to get you started.
One of the best articles I’ve read on the subject. I want to hand this out at every art & diversity panel I speak on. Seriously.
Shout out to all of the brown girls whose first time shaving wasn’t a joyful step into womanhood, but an occasion marked by the shame and grief of coming home from school and begging your mom to let you do it because the kids at school wouldn’t stop pointing and laughing