2400
  • (via mydamncurls)

    • 1837
    • 1837
  • "So, transform yourself first…Because you are young and have dreams and want to do something meaningful, that in itself, makes you our future and our hope. Keep expanding your horizon, decolonize your mind, and cross borders."
    Yuri Kochiyama (via larmoyante)

    (via lovecourtneyelle)

    • 17949
  • eyesfavecandy:

    Kouwai Potocnik by Randy Tizon

    (via mydamncurls)

    • 1378
    • 1378
  • Kanye West
    I Wonder
    • 24410
    • 24410
  • shorty you’on need ‘em.

    (Source: shrinkingblonde, via girlsaretheanswer)

    • 40597
    • 40597
  • Gucci Mane
    Lemonade
  • (Source: glod-up, via goldenquerraan)

    • 1812
    • 1812
  • "When a thing disturbs the peace of your heart, give it up."
    Prophet Muhammad  (via hadeiadel)

    (via goldenquerraan)

    • 26549
  • "And I understand. I understand why people hold hands: I’d always thought it was about possessiveness, saying ‘This is mine’. But it’s about maintaining contact. It is about speaking without words. It is about I want you with me and don’t go."
    She was always holding my hand (via theboywiththefairhair)

    (Source: everythingyoulovetoohate, via killamobetta)

    • 123596
  • "If you don’t like the way I speak on MY journey, continue to walk yours and pay me no mind. But I don’t compromise my voice for anyone."
    Dae Lee daeizm (via alexandraelle)
    • 421
    • 896
    • 896
  • (Source: cleanleanandkeen, via mydamncurls)

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    • 19178
  • "You ain’t gon do shit."
    African American Proverb (via blackproverbs)

    (via blackproverbs)

    • 1400
  • "

    You’ll probably notice that men tend to sit widely, with their legs open, and women tend to sit with their legs crossed or together.

    Why is this? Obviously women aren’t born with the instinct to sit with their legs together, nor are men born with the instinct to sit with their legs apart. It’s socialization.

    The ways in which we sit are gendered (like pretty much everything else that we do) and is something we learn through observation, or perhaps even direct education. Have you ever had someone tell you to “sit like a lady?” That’s socialization.

    When you hear your mom talk about how fat she is or your uncle make a sexist joke; when you see diet pill commercials on television or listen to your babysitter call someone a slut – these instances don’t just go over your head, as many people like to believe. In reality, you’re taking in these messages.

    And although one of these moments might not seem like it can make much of an impact, thousands of them will — and do.

    These messages will not only become a part of how you think and perceive the world, but how you think and perceive yourself.

    That is, in short, how internalized misogyny becomes an involuntary part of your thinking.

    "

    For the people that don’t understand what internalized misogyny is, this article is great (via goddess-river)

     i never sit with legs crossed, and neither do my female friends. actually no girl/woman i know sits with legs crossed… maybe it also depends on countries?

    (via pssincerelyadventure)

    (via pssincerelyadventure)

    • 221
  • (Source: parislavet, via mydamncurls)

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    • 3456
  • (Source: life1nmotion, via dailymovement)

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    • 78661