1. The Queerhood of the Traveling Flannel

     
  2. 15:04

    Notes: 3201

    Reblogged from beyonce-huxtable

    hoelita:

    i put a lil cheeto dust in the blunt i hope thats ok

    (Source: babefield)

     
  3. 15:00

    Notes: 4

    Reblogged from nachoswithcoco

    Tags: 😄the best night ever

    nachoswithcoco:

    Life is so nice in this very moment rn Alexa is here for Shannon’s birthday and it feels so right and she is making lasagna and we are watching rugrats in Paris and I’m a lil high and we are going out tonight to do the Pascoag 500 (6 or 7 bars in one night) and Don “radical” May is our Designated Driver 4 the night

     
  4. 12:59

    Notes: 11917

    Reblogged from sle4zy

    Tags: ew

    frilton:

    The new IOS8 update contains an app named Health which CANNOT BE DELETED.

    The app allows you to choose which aspects of your health you choose to monitor, but available categories include “Body Measurements”, which includes body weight, and “Fitness”, which contains sections for…

     
  5. 12:45

    Notes: 263352

    Reblogged from lesbimermaids

     
  6. 12:43

    Notes: 52959

    Reblogged from lesbimermaids

    (Source: sammit-damn)

     
  7. 12:39

    Notes: 9428

    Reblogged from lesbimermaids

    image: Download

    (Source: 180mph)

     
  8. 12:35

    Notes: 11573

    Reblogged from loveyourchaos

    and i said to my body. softly. ‘i want to be your friend.’ it took a long breath. and replied, ‘i have been waiting my whole life for this.’
    — nayyirah waheed (via roserosetyler)

    (Source: nayyirahwaheed)

     
  9. 12:35

    Notes: 424

    Reblogged from ethiopienne

    When Gloria Rubero was sentenced to 20 to life in 1981 for robbery and murder, the NYC subway fare was sixty cents; cigarettes cost 45 cents; and VCRs were a cutting edge technology. Twenty-six years later, Rubero, age 56, was released from prison into a city that she describes as “a time warp.” After spending the majority of her sentence at the maximum security facility at Bedford Hills, she had never used the internet, a cell phone or a MetroCard. On her first day out of prison, she saw people who seemed to be talking to themselves. Alarmed at the number of people she assumed were mentally ill, she asked her friend to bring her back to prison.

    Across the country, the elderly prison population is skyrocketing. Between 1995 and 2010, the number of incarcerated people older than 55 has quadrupled. In New York State, as of January 2013, over 9,200 people (or nearly 25%) of its prison population are ages 50 or above.

    In 2012, over 27,000 people were released from New York State prisons. Nearly half return to New York City. Almost 2,000 (or 13.2% of those released) were age 50 or older. Like Rubero, the majority had spent many years in prison, and they returned to a world that seemed like science fiction.

     
  10. 10:39

    Notes: 1331

    Reblogged from dad-fashion

    If you define liberation as being able to do the things your oppressors do without barriers, you are seeking power, not freedom.