(Source: maldigente, via wilwheaton)
(Source: stuffmovies, via bonny-notion)
The “Lady Neurotic,” as I affectionately dub her, is having a major moment in pop culture, and many people have a hard time conceptualizing any twenty-something female character that isn’t on the brink of falling apart. We see this character throughout Lena Dunham’s Girls, where a slew of narcissistic young women guzzle too much alcohol and make a living telling self-deprecating jokes about their lady parts and lady feelings. We see her on The New Girl, where the simultaneously loved and reviled Zooey Deschanel cries her way into a new apartment. We see her in the film Bridesmaids, where Kristen Wiig’s character Annie has lackluster sex with a boyfriend who treats her like dirt. — The Rumpus Review of Obvious Child by Arielle Bernstein. (via therumpus)
Reticence on men’s part to read about girls isn’t some kind of inevitable byproduct of the inferiority of “women’s stories,” whatever those are. It’s the social upbringing that boys undergo that teaches them that anything women like is inherently inferior, just as it teaches women that if they enjoy the things that men like, they may not be real women. — NY Times to YA Publishing: Stop Being So Girly (via bakcwadrs)
George Bernard Shaw, born on this day in 1856, on marriage, the oppression of women, and the hypocrisy of monogamy
Nocturne in Black and Gold: The Falling Rocket, James Whistler
(Source: nevver, via greygills)
(Source: visual-me, via brbnightmares)
"All I want is education, and I am afraid of no one."
Malala Yousafzai as Rosie the Riveter.