1. (Source: canadian-asian, via thefrogman)

     
  2. princemono:

    VERIFIED FUNDRAISERS:

    aforementioned #operationhelporhush: the starter’s twitterteepsring shop, amazon wishlist, paypal

    and Michael Brown’s Memorial Fund

    Feed the Students of Ferguson (source: starter’s twitter St. Louis Foodbank Confirmation)

    i have been seeing a lot of different links for different places to donate for bail and legal fees, but i haven’t been able to find anything on whether or not the funds have actually been going towards helping out the people of ferguson so

    if you know of any more please add and spread them and if in doubt remember to google first

    (Source: peechingtonmariejust, via ginsengandhoney)

     
  3.  
  4. samjoonyuh:

    Perspective. 

    (via rayne-sky-of-armadyl)

     
  5. Halfway done QvQ

     

  6. corseque:

    having to use your own art as reference cause you forgot how to draw

    image

    (via beastlyart)

     
  7. coolvintagesoul:

    I hope this sinks in your hearts.

    (via lilfoxtrot)

     
  8. ditzy-doe:

    i have been staring at this for so long

     
     
  9. elodieunderglass:

    gimmeagoodcoldbeer:

    ronin134:

    revengeofthemudbutt:

    armedplatypus:

    whiskey-weather:

    stonerdoomandbeagles:

    shoothikedrinkfuck:

    blazepress:

    This three-legged decorated war hero had one leg lost to surgery after taking four rounds from an AK-47.

    Bad. Mother. Fucker.


    Those eyes say “Pretend to throw the tennis ball. I dare you to only pretend.”

    I think those eyes say a lot more than that. He’s seen more than I ever will, done more than I’ll ever do, and his war will never be over.

    He’s got Ranger scrolls on his collar. That dog is a god damn hero.

    I just noticed the Purple Heart and that Scroll.
    Wow. Just wow. 
    The picture alone, in all it’s detail says a lot of things. god damn.

    I can’t not reblog this dog… his you
    Eyes say so much

    I’ve never seen a dog with such a face like that. Like an old man who went to war and if you ask him about he just stiffens up and face turns to stone. 

    Layka is a lady dog. Let’s remember that.

    Now, it’s an understandable problem - our socialization instantly encourages us to see this rugged, sleek, military animal as a male. Three-legged hero dog with military decorations and stern-appearing eyes? TOTALLY A DUDE DOG, JUST LOOK AT HIM. It’s a programmed response, and nothing to be ashamed of - let’s just be accurate and note that Layka’s a female.

    I’ve highlighted all the reblogs above where Layka is described as a hero, an old man, with male pronouns - rather than the fierce, charming heroine she is. It’s kind of a teachable moment: how does an image of an animal, displaying absolutely no secondary sex characteristics, instantly give us these fictional headcanons about its gender and gender performance? It’s an impressive demonstration of our ability to translate body language.

    The photographer who took this compelling shot noted that Layka’s playful, bouncy energy made it nearly impossible for him to get a shot with her mouth closed! He ended up having to stop using the tennis ball he was using to get her attention, because it made her too excited and smiley. Based on the photos below, I think she’d have quite a sense of humor about the “where’s the tennis ball?” game!

    Layka is so smiley in person that the photographer struggled to get her to pose "seriously."

    Of course, the photographer did end up connecting with a fundamental aspect of Layka’s nature in the cover photo; her serious, soldier side. But that’s not all the animal is. Does the dog in the unused shots still resemble an “old man?” Is the dog in the unused shots male or female? Is it still a hero with its tongue out? Is it still admirable without a “face like stone?”

    This is what I mean when I say that we have to examine the lenses of culture and society that we are always, always looking through when we talk about science biology.

    (via lilfoxtrot)

     
  10. maruti-bitamin:

    12” x 18” terrarium poster

    Will be available at Anime North 2014!

    (via cartooncanine)

     

  11. stridersknowbest:

    how do draw good

    • fill 14 sketch book
    • bad stuff is good stuff bc you made stuff
    • do you like sparkle???? draw sparkle
    • draw what make your heart do the smiley emote
    • member to drink lotsa agua or else bad time
    • d ont stress friend all is well
    • your art is hot like potato crisps
    • don’t let anyone piss on your good mood amigo
    • if they do
    • eat
    • them

    (via velocicaptor)

     

  12. "

    I’ll never punish my daughter for saying no.

    The first time it comes out of her mouth, I’ll smile gleefully. As she repeats “No! No! No!” I’ll laugh, overjoyed. At a young age, she’ll have mastered a wonderful skill. A skill I’m still trying to learn. I know I’ll have to teach her that she has to eat her vegetables, and she has to take a nap. But “No” is not wrong. It is not disobedience.

    1. She will know her feelings are valid.
    2. She will know that when I no longer guide her, she still has a right to refuse.

    The first time a boy pulls her hair after she says no, and the teacher tells her “boys will be boys,” we will go to her together, and explain that my daughter’s body is not a public amenity. That boy isn’t teasing her because he likes her, he is harassing her because it is allowed. I will not reinforce that opinion. If my son can understand that “no means no” so can everyone else’s.

    3. She owes no one her silence, her time, or her cooperation.

    The first time she tells a teacher, “No, that is wrong,” and proceeds to correct his public school, biased rhetoric, I’ll revel in the fact that she knows her history; that she knows our history. The first time she tells me “No” with the purpose and authority that each adult is entitled, I will stop. I will apologize. I will listen.

    4. She is entitled to her feelings and her space. I, even a a parent, have no right to violate them.
    5. No one has a right to violate them.

    The first time my mother questions why I won’t make her kiss my great aunt at Christmas, I’ll explain that her space isn’t mine to control. That she gains nothing but self doubt when she is forced into unwanted affection. I’ll explain that “no” is a complete sentence. When the rest of my family questions why she is not made to wear a dress to our reunion dinner. I will explain that her expression is her own. It provides no growth to force her into unnecessary and unwanted situation.

    6. She is entitled to her expression.

    When my daughter leaves my home, and learns that the world is not as open, caring, and supportive as her mother, she will be prepared. She will know that she can return if she wishes, that the real world can wait. She will not want to. She will not need to. I will have prepared her, as much as I can, for a world that will try to push her down at every turn.

    7. She is her own person. She is complete as she is.

    I will never punish my daughter for saying no. I want “No” to be a familiar friend. I never want her to feel that she cannot say it. She will know how to call on “No” whenever it is needed, or wanted.

    "
    — Lessons I Will Teach, Because the World Will Not — Y.S. (via poetryinspiredbyyou)

    (via qjessee)

     

  13. katahane:

    Do you ever just look at anime girls thighs and be like. Yes strangle me with them please

    (via kawaiialcoholic)

     

  14. (Source: rattata, via viperval)

     
  15. significantmelancholy:

    nevver:

    Where you feel it

    bringing this back because important 

    (via hdlly)