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  • dearjeeling:

    This was once the most common representation of female bodies. The rolls of fat and pudgy bellies existed along with thick thighs and broad hips. Some of those bodies were slim, some were chubby, some were fat, but they weren’t stretched out and smoothed out in Photoshop. They acted like bodies do, they looked real and believable. We lost that somewhere along the way, when people in the fashion business started wiping out any inconvenient fold, making us think they don’t exist and to have them is a blasphemy. Maybe it’s about time we remember they are perfectly normal and everyone has them, sometimes or all the time, no matter skinny or fat.

    (Source: enfantferoce, via pvnk-ass)


    Potent minimalist art sends a strong message about police and vigilante brutality in America

    Journalist and artist Shirin Barghi has created a gripping, thought-provoking series of graphics that not only examines racial prejudice in today’s America, but also captures the sense of humanity that often gets lost in news coverage. Titled “Last Words,” the graphics illustrate the last recorded words by Brown and other young black people — Trayvon Martin, Oscar Grant and others — who have been killed by police and vigilantes in recent years.

    Let us not forget their voices

    (via kyoosoo)


    “Eye me up for I am fucka/lova/amiable. I am pretty and chunky and young, I am godless and demanding, neurotic and gutsy. I am sexual and dreamy and painfully extra introverted. I am full of fantasy, and lies, astonishment, and a greed to have and a greed to love and a greed to taste impossibility, and a greed to fuck.” -  Courtney Love

    (via cemeterydrivesaway)

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