J. Enjoys hot beverages, history, foxes, literature, human rights, Feuilly, music, and butts.
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19 hours ago · 11517 · ©


gilmore girlsone gifset per episode
∟ a tale of poes and fire [3.17]

1 day ago · 285 · ©

Dolce & Gabbana Spring 2015

1 day ago · 1156 · ©


what makes my immortal a masterpiece imo isnt the tenuous grasp of storytelling or the grammar bc anyone can have that. its the descent from a world youre familiar with into the absolute surreal dreamworld of preps vs posers vs punks with vampires and time travel and the dankest weed youve never smoked. tom bombadil is there. dumbledore likes avril lavigne. your favs are all satanists. iirc tom riddle works at hot topic. thats unbeatable

1 day ago · 220 · ©

look at this cop-hating suffragette kitty 


look at this cop-hating suffragette kitty 

4 days ago · 16810 · ©

Today’s mood. via Instagram.


Today’s mood. via Instagram.

5 days ago · 6245 · ©

david / neils shneider 

5 days ago · 547 · ©

Saoirse Ronan photographed for Wonderland Magazine, 2014

5 days ago · 6790 · ©
The effect of the cultural bomb is to annihilate a people’s belief in their names, in their languages, in their environment, in their heritage of struggle, in their unity, in their capacities and ultimately in themselves. It makes them see their past as one wasteland of non-achievement and it makes them want to distance themselves from that wasteland. It makes them want to identify with that which is furthest removed from themselves; for instance, with other peoples’ languages rather than their own. It makes them identify with that which is decadent and reactionary, all those forces that would stop their own springs of life. It even plants serious doubts about the moral righteousness of struggle. Possibilities of triumph or victory are seen as remote, ridiculous dreams. The intended results are despair, despondency and a collective death-wish.

Ngugi wa Thiong’o, Decolonising the Mind (via daughterofzami)
5 days ago · 738 · ©

"No," said Tiffany patiently. "[My question is] about zoology."

"Zoology, eh? That’s a big word, isn’t it."

"No, actually, it isn’t," said Tiffany. "Patronizing is a big word. Zoology is really quite short."

— Terry Pratchett, The Wee Free Men (via chirabella)
5 days ago · 788 · ©


national zoo pygmy falcon.

5 days ago · 67031 · ©



for never was a story of more woe / than this of juliet and her romeo

5 days ago · 228 · ©

In France, the first report of the use of a black flag as a sign of protest is dated from the beginning of 1831: road workers raised the black flag in Reims (Champagne) as a sign of misery and distress.

On 21 November 1831, the silk workers from the borough of La Croix-Rousse in Lyon broke out in revolt. After the National Guard had killed some workers, the city broke out in insurrection, barricades were set up in the streets and the insurgents raised the black flag with the writing Vivre en travaillant ou mourir en combattant (To live at work or to die at fight). The insurrection was suppressed a few days later, as was a second insurrection in 1834. The revolt remained known as the révolte des canuts, from the local name of the silk workers. The songwriter Aristide Bruant (1851-1925) wrote a famous protest song called Les Canuts.

On 18 March 1882, Louise Michel called for the adoption of the black flags by the anarchists during a meeting hold salle Favie in Paris. She wanted to dissociate the anarchists from the parliamentary and authoritarianist Socialists:

Plus de drapeau rouge, mouillé du sang de nos soldats. J’arborerai le drapeau noir, portant le deuil de nos morts et de nos illusions.
(No more red flag, shed with the blood of our soldiers. I will hoist the black flag, going in mourning for our dead and our illusions.)

One year later, on 9 March 1883, a demonstration of sans-travail (unemployed) took place near Hôtel des Invalides in Paris. The demonstrators were dispersed by police but could march, however. Louise Michel marched with a black underskirt fixed on the top of a broomstick. Several bakeries were looted. Louise Michel was arrested and sentenced to six years of jail for excitation au pillage (incitement to looting).

On 12 August 1883, the first issue of the newspaper Le Drapeau Noir (The Black Flag) was published in Lyon. The newspaper was repressed and disappeared after 17 issues. The first issue said:

[…] c’est sur les hauteurs de la ville de la Croix-Rousse et à Vaise que les travailleurs, poussés par la faim, arborèrent pour la première fois ce signe de deuil et de vengeance, et en firent ainsi l’emblème des revendications sociales […]
([…] On the heights of the city [of Lyon] in la Croix-Rousse and Vaise, workers, pushed by hunger, raised for the first time this sign of mourning and revenge [the black flag], and made therefore of it the emblem of workers’ demands […])

— Robert Belleret, The Origin of the Black Flag (via zahgurim)
5 days ago · 80 · ©

Love  by Patrick Bakkum


Love by Patrick Bakkum

5 days ago · 5722 · ©
6 days ago · 44504 · ©