And when at last you find someone to whom you feel you can pour out your soul, you stop in shock at the words you utter— they are so rusty, so ugly, so meaningless and feeble from being kept in the small cramped dark inside you so long.
Sylvia Plath, The Unabridged Journals of Sylvia Plath (via observando)
(Reblogged from luminosiity)
(Reblogged from luminosiity)



Tea in Sultanahmet, Istanbul, Turkey; @east med wanderer

(Reblogged from lacommunarde)




so i googled queerbaiting and this happened

so i think it’s important to keep in mind that the show is extremely problematic on a variety of levels, but it’s not just straight teenage girls that ship johnlock and are fans of the show. a lot of us are queer and we’re not happy about it, either. 

it’s also important to remember that men wrote the show, and a gay man is one of the writers

gay men love to act like straight teenage girls are their worst oppressors, but guess who keeps screwing them over in the media?? men—mostly straight men, but their own too

exactly, thank you. it’s queer men themselves that are perpetuating the queerbaiting in this context, and i think a lot of the accusations lobbed at straight teenage women for fetishizing gay men is just thinly-veiled misogyny. 

(Reblogged from stalinistqueens)

I wanna make a big mistakeI want blood, guts, and angel cake


I wanna make a big mistake
I want blood, guts, and angel cake

(Reblogged from accioharo)
(Reblogged from luminosiity)

Peeta & Katniss character tropes

(Source: frostingpeetaswounds)

(Reblogged from inthegardensoftheeyrie)
(Reblogged from redheadedmischief)




W i p e him. Start over.

What kills me is up to that last gif he hasn’t been making eye contact. He’s been lost in his own confusion and memories and even his lashing out is not from a desire to hurt everyone, but from flashbacks. He’s treated like a thing and he acts like a thing. Even his not answering how Pierce wants isn’t defiant, it’s like a broken record. He’s completely submissive to everyone in that room, disturbingly so. The scene was him being completely vulnerable (he has weapons pulled on him, he’s half dressed surrounded by men in SWAT gear, he looks like a chastened child).

But the last gif he makes eye contact. Because this question is so important to him. Seventy years of being a THING and there’s this glimmer of SOMETHING. There’s a name. There’s a person. There’s a chance he’s not just some weapon to be used and abused as needed. They talk around him, they ignore him, they abuse him…but this is important enough for him to pursue. So he makes eye contact. Like a HUMAN. That eye contact. That look of “I KNOW I know this…and I know you’re gonna take it from me…I know you’re going to hurt me for knowing this…but I KNOW it no matter what you say”. That second gif is regret that he can’t let go of this rabbit trail, but that third one…that third one says “I know you’re lying to me and I know that doesn’t matter because I’m too broken to fight back, but I know I’m right”.

No wonder Pierce doesn’t even bother to demand anything but wiping him after that look. His weapon just looked at him like a human.

(Reblogged from robininthelabyrinth)


6 of the Scariest Abandoned Mental Asylums in America

There are abandoned mental hospitals across the U.S. and horror took place in all of them. Here are six of the scariest of them all. See the whole gallery at Stuff You Should Know.

(Reblogged from beaversbearsleeches)


Strike spreads at Chinese supplier to Nike & Adidas
April 24, 2014

A strike at a Chinese factory that manufactures shoes for Adidas and Nike has spread to a sister factory in a neighbouring province, as thousands of workers gathered to protest against what they said were unfair pay and benefits.

About 2,000 workers clocked in on Monday, but did not work, at the Yue Yuen factory complex in Jiangxi province, southern China, joining at least 10,000 employees at another Yue Yuen factory complex in Dongguan, Guangdong province, who have been on strike since 14 April.

Up to 30,000 employees have stopped working in the strike – China’s largest in recent memory, according to the New York-based non-governmental organisation (NGO) China Labour Watch.

"The issue that [the workers] are concerned about is very widespread," said Geoff Crothall of the Hong Kong-based China Labour Bulletin, another NGO. "In this case, at least the company was paying something, it just wasn’t the full amount. In other cases we’ve seen, workers are getting nothing at all.

"A lot of this has to do with the fact that a lot of factories are closing down or relocating, or changing ownership … Five years ago, [strikes] were all about wage increases. But the focus of workers’ concerns now is very much on what happens if the factory closes down. What kind of payments do we get? Do we get the social insurance that we’re legally entitled to?"

The Dongguan complex, which is operated by the Taiwan-based Pou Chen Group, has at least 40,000 employees and produces footwear for Reebok, Nike, and more than 20 other brands. The Jiangxi complex mainly produces shoes for Adidas.

Chinese authorities have deployed riot police and warned strikers against gathering at the factory. Last week the state newswire Xinhua reported that dozens of workers had been taken away by police. According to the China Labour Bulletin four workers were taken to hospital on the first day of the strike. Chinese state media has claimed that no one was injured.

We’re continuing the strike,” a worker in Dongguan surnamed Zhou told Reuters on Monday. “We swiped our cards and then went back [home]. The other production lines in the same network are striking too.”

Images online show massive crowds gathered in front of an eight-storey building, many apparently taking pictures with their mobile phones. In one, protesters carry a large banner, which reads: “Give me back my social insurance, give me back my housing benefits!”

Yue Yuen’s spokesman, George Liu, told Chinese media that the firm had offered to raise workers’ living allowance at its southern Chinese factories by 230 yuan (£22) a month, beginning on 1 May. It also promised to introduce a social security benefit plan next month. On Tuesday, Yue Yuen’s management could not be reached for comment.

One worker, Xiang Feng, 28, said at least 80% of the workers were likely to refuse the offer. “Workers may end up with a take-home salary almost unchanged or maybe even lower than before,” she told Bloomberg.

The government of Guobao, the city in which the factory complex in Jiangxi province is located, has urged Yue Yuen to assuage the workers’ concerns without bending the law. “Company and worker representatives are urged to strengthen communication and consultation … and guide the rational expression of the aspirations of the workers,” it said on Monday.

China’s wages have risen in recent years and international companies such as Adidas and Nike have begun moving their manufacturing operations to lower-cost countries including Vietnam.


(Reblogged from thepeoplesrecord)




This is an actual article and I’m still having a hard time believing it’s real.

(Reblogged from whitebridges)
(Reblogged from inthegardensoftheeyrie)


slideshow of cute girls with ugly boyfriends with that sarah mclachlan aspca song playin in the background

(Reblogged from rachel-duncan)
(Reblogged from crossroadscastiel)