gusmen:

“i don’t watch tv” proudly says a person who spend 8 hours a day in the internet

(via rulesweremeanttobebroken)

1 day ago - 898,283 notes - Reblog

damianmcgintleman:

"you’re too young to determine your sexuality" said no one to the heterosexual teenager

(via love-gets-better-in-time)

2 days ago - 186,654 notes - Reblog
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pemsylvania:

the reason you find little cuts and bruises you don’t remember getting is because at night bats fly in your room and beat you up in your sleep

(via supremeoverlordoftsunderes)

3 days ago - 40,752 notes - Reblog
1:07 am, 54 notes, Reblog
Come lay with me. I wanna talk about nothing with someone that means something.
- (via trillvcvm)

(via hide-away-with-mee)

3 days ago - 28,289 notes - Reblog
12:43 am, 354 notes, Reblog
If the ocean can calm itself, so can you. We are both salt water mixed with air.
- Nayyirah Waheed (via purplebuddhaproject)

(via inkyourcanvas)

3 days ago - 4,787 notes - Reblog
Johnnie Phelps, a woman sergeant in the army, thought, “There was a tolerance for lesbianism if they needed you. The battalion I was in was probably about ninety-seven percent lesbian.”
Sergeant Phelps worked for General Eisenhower. Four decades after Eisenhower had defeated the Axis powers, Phelps recalled an extraordinary event. One day, the general told her, “I’m giving you an order to ferret those lesbians out. We’re going to get rid of them.”
“I looked at him and then I looked at his secretary who was standing next to me, and I said, ‘Well, sir, if the general pleases, sir, I’ll be happy to do this investigation for you. But you have to know that the first name on the list will be mine.’ “
“And he was kind of taken aback a bit. And then this women standing next to me said, ‘Sir, if the General pleases, you must be aware that Sergeant Phelp’s name may be second, but mine will be first.”
“Then I looked at him, and said, ‘Sir, you’re right. They’re lesbians in the WAC battalion. And if the general is prepared to replace all the file clerks, all the section commanders, all the drivers-every woman in the WAC detachment-and there were about nine hundred and eighty something of us-then I’ll be happy to make that list. But I think the general should be aware that among those women are the most highly decorated women in the war. There have been no cases of illegal pregnancy. There have been no cases of AWOL. There have been no cases of misconduct. And as a matter of fact, every six months since we’ve been here, the general has awarded us a commendation for meritorious conduct.”
“And he said, ‘Forget the order.’”

-

The Gay Metropolis, page 47, Charles Kaiser (via bibliothekara)

Phelps tells this story herself in the excellent 1984 documentary Before Stonewall, which you can watch in its entirety on YouTube (she’s at 19:30, but really, watch the whole thing): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kX7AxQd82H8

(via theodoradove)

This makes me laugh every time I see it.

(via tamorapierce)

(via the-question-why)

3 days ago - 11,098 notes - Reblog