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Kappa Phi Omega Phi 4eva

33 notes

oni-queen:

I wonder if any Sherlock Fans ever knew of the Adventures of Shirley Holmes.

Probably not, it is Canadian.

GOD I loved this show. Sigh.

2 notes

trailofdesire:

let’s be honest, they notice my boobs and grin before they notice the tattoo on the leg.

I believe it!

But why do you have to have that tattoo on DISPLAY at all?? Have you no self-respect?

/sarcasm

Self-respect, yes. Dignity, no.

My grandpa (his name is Dick Johnson by the way, and no I’m not kidding) went nutso over my tattoo (didn’t get it til my late 20s). He had this big long tirade that ended with me as Amber with the Tattoo in Prison. I’m still lost on how it got from this to prison, but it did involve a speeding ticket?

4 notes

skidaddle-o3o:

Goals for when GISHWHES & other early August mayhem is complete:

  • Get a tumblr theme
  • Somehow use theme to organize art/writing stuff, because my things are thrown everywhere and compulsory need for organization is starting to make my right eye twitch
  • sleep (repeat as needed)

You forgot Orphan Black

2,515 notes

medievalpoc:

behind-the-book:

High School Reading List

Back in May, the #weneeddiversebooks campaign lit a fire to fulfill the desperate need for diverse books in children’s literature. Behind the Book has always championed efforts to find diverse authors and protagonists that will appeal to students since we serve communities of color. For your enjoyment (and enrichment), we’ve created an epic list of diverse books to reflect the diversity in our city; here’s our list for high school students.

Americanah by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie

Drown by Junot Diaz

Kindred by Octavia E. Butler

The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian by Sherman Alexie

The Chaos by Nalo Hopkinson

Akata Witch by Nnedi Okorafor

The Living by Matt De La Peña, a Behind the Book author

The Hundred Thousand Kingdoms by N.K. Jemisin

The Pearl that Broke Its Shell: a Novel by Nadia Hashimi

Mare’s War by Tanita S. Davis

A Teaspoon of Earth and Sea by Dina Nayeri

The Book of Unknown Americans: a Novel by Cristina Henríquez

A Long Way Gone: Memoirs of a Boy Soldier by Ishmael Beah

Silver People: Voices from the Panama Canal by Margarita Engle

Naughts & Crosses by Malorie Blackman

The Icarus Girl by Helen Oyeyemi

For descriptions, click the read more!

(Click the following links to be directed to the Kindergarten, (early) Elementary and Middle School lists)

Read More

This goes right into the “books" and "resources" tags.

I’ve featured quite a few of these books for Fiction Week, and I know that many educators would be interested in a list like this. Thanks for making it.

356 notes

Anonymous asked: what do you think makes samira so different that literally everybody just finds her so attractive. like im straight but i dont even know what attracts me most about. and plus shes my very first celebrity crush so obviously means something

fuckyeahpoussey:

fuckyeahpoussey:

fuckyeahpoussey:

It could be her attitude and the way she carries herself. It’s like how confidence can make people attractive. It could be how she has a more androgynous look to her. Androgynous people blur the lines between masculine and feminine so it makes people question their sexuality when they find themselves attracted to someone they wouldn’t normally be attracted to. Because there is the blurring between feminine and masculine, she attracts a wider variety of people. She can be very feminine and sexy sometimes, but she can also be very dapper and masculine. 

No but seriously. She can go from gorgeous,

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to sexy, 

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to handsome,

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to adorable 

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with just a change of clothes. She is just one of those people that can pull off all of these looks flawlessly. 

And you can’t forget her heart-melting,

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make your knees go weak smile. 

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in case anyone missed this last night