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Free! makes brofisting ‘too gay’ for straight dudes, more at 11.

#thank god for straight men hurt by free



Free! makes brofisting ‘too gay’ for straight dudes, more at 11.

posted 5 minutes ago · 4,047 notes
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I feel bad for the people following me because I could be a quality blog, but instead I make the conscious decision to be weaboo trash

posted 6 minutes ago · 3,803 notes
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  #sorry   #;w;


I’m sure he’d be proud too

posted 7 minutes ago · 18,468 notes
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A thought experiment: Imagine how people might react if Taylor Swift released an album made up entirely of songs about wishing she could get back together with one of her exes.

We’d hear things like: “She can’t let go. She’s clingy. She’s irrational. She’s crazy.” Men would have a field day comparing her to their own “crazy” exes.

Yet when Robin Thicke released “Paula” – a plea for reconciliation with his ex-wife Paula Patton disguised as an LP — he was called incoherent, obsessed, heartfelt and, in particular, creepy.

But you didn’t hear men calling him “crazy” — even though he used it as the title of one of tracks.

No, “crazy” is typically held in reserve for women’s behavior. Men might be obsessed, driven, confused or upset. But we don’t get called “crazy” — at least not the way men reflexively label women as such.

“Crazy” is one of the five deadly words guys use to shame women into compliance. The others: Fat. Ugly. Slutty. Bitchy. They sum up the supposedly worst things a woman can be.


“Crazy” is such a convenient word for men, perpetuating our sense of superiority. Men are logical; women are emotional. Emotion is the antithesis of logic. When women are too emotional, we say they are being irrational. Crazy. Wrong.

Women hear it all the time from men. “You’re overreacting,” we tell them. “Don’t worry about it so much, you’re over-thinking it.” “Don’t be so sensitive.” “Don’t be crazy.” It’s a form of gaslighting — telling women that their feelings are just wrong, that they don’t have the right to feel the way that they do. Minimizing somebody else’s feelings is a way of controlling them. If they no longer trust their own feelings and instincts, they come to rely on someone else to tell them how they’re supposed to feel.

Small wonder that abusers love to use this c-word. It’s a way of delegitimizing a woman’s authority over her own life.

Most men (#notallmen, #irony) aren’t abusers, but far too many of us reflexively call women crazy without thinking about it. We talk about how “crazy girl sex” is the best sex while we also warn men “don’t stick it in the crazy.” How I Met Your Mother warned us to watch out for “the crazy eyes” and how to process women on the “Crazy/Hot” scale. When we talk about why we broke up with our exes, we say, “She got crazy,” and our guy friends nod sagely, as if that explains everything.

Except what we’re really saying is: “She was upset, and I didn’t want her to be.”

Many men are socialized to be disconnected from our emotions — the only manly feelings we’re supposed to show are stoic silence or anger. We’re taught that to be emotional is to be feminine. As a result, we barely have a handle on our own emotions — meaning that we’re especially ill-equipped at dealing with someone else’s.

That’s where “crazy” comes in. It’s the all-purpose argument ender. Your girlfriend is upset that you didn’t call when you were going to be late? She’s being irrational. She wants you to spend time with her instead of out with the guys again? She’s being clingy. Your wife doesn’t like the long hours you’re spending with your attractive co-worker? She’s being oversensitive.

As soon as the “crazy” card is in play, women are put on the defensive. It derails the discussion from what she’s saying to how she’s saying it. We insist that someone can’t be emotional and rational at the same time, so she has to prove that she’s not being irrational. Anything she says to the contrary can just be used as evidence against her.

More often than not, I suspect, most men don’t realize what we’re saying when we call a woman crazy. Not only does it stigmatize people who have legitimate mental health issues, but it tells women that they don’t understand their own emotions, that their very real concerns and issues are secondary to men’s comfort. And it absolves men from having to take responsibility for how we make others feel.

In the professional world, we’ve had debates over labels like “bossy” and “brusque,” so often used to describe women, not men. In our interpersonal relationships and conversations, “crazy” is the adjective that needs to go.

- Men really need to stop calling women crazy - Harris O’Malley (via hello-lilianab)

(Source: Washington Post)

posted 9 minutes ago · 1,294 notes
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ja ja ja ja ja
a spanish person laughing or a german person during sex???

you decide

Finnish person struggling to remember what they were about to say next

polish person trying to get themself noticed

portuguese person trying to hush other people

Chinese person trying to do calculations

swedish person wanting to get out of a conversation

posted 16 minutes ago · 80,371 notes
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posted 20 minutes ago · 554 notes
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some muggleborn like “i want to be an astronaut when i grow up!”

wizard kids like “wtf is an astronaut”

"oh you know…the people who go to the moon"

implying that magical children would know literally nothing outside of the wizarding worldimage


posted 21 minutes ago · 65,617 notes
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写真撮るぞ- by papus

※Permission to upload was given by the artist. Redistribution to other sites and editing without permission is not allowed

posted 21 minutes ago · 4,580 notes
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(Source: crayjoy)

posted 22 minutes ago · 7,408 notes
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"The Me Generation," as our predecessors call it, is the generation that cares about nothing but ourselves, which is wrong, because we have life so much easier.

"But young people these days have Google and the texting or whatever. What else could they possibly be struggling with?" — practically any older, middle-class person in present America

EVERY generation is called the “ME” generation at one point. Everytime the younger generation is old enough to have a voice and start voicing their opinions, they’re called the “ME Generation.”

Its like, how dare you add your concerns to the conversation.

posted 24 minutes ago · 111,110 notes
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whenever I say YOOOOOOO this is exactly what I’m imagining

This is the exact YOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO I use

(Source: kristoffs-bizarre-adventure)

posted 1 hour ago · 71,505 notes
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How true, wisdom from a 5 year old


How true, wisdom from a 5 year old

posted 1 hour ago · 53,931 notes
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So delicate Flowergirls by Lim Zhi Wei / Love Limzy, Malaysian artist.

these are amazing

(Source: vraieronique)

posted 1 hour ago · 42,667 notes
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Free! x Pokemon (Click the images for larger size).

Story of Haruka and Feebas 

Haruka met Feebas when he was young. He finally evolved when Haru is Grade 12, but he was too big to stay at home. In the end, Haru decided to let him live in the sea. Milotic was very sad that he can’t stay with Haru and take a bath with him life before. So Haru stopped by sea everyday to see him. 

posted 1 hour ago · 13,695 notes
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what is it like to study languages/linguistic thing you do ? :D

Well, since the official language of the country I live in is not English, it’s hard to answer this in a way that could be useful for someone whose native language is English (sorry, I don’t know where you’re from ;w;), without describing what the course itself is like here. :)

Here, it’s pretty much a very intense language course for those who aren’t bilingual yet, merged with a linguistics-oriented course that focuses mostly on communication and structural studies. At this stage, it goes a little deeper into each field (morphology, phonology, historical linguistics, etc), so that first year students can decide which field they intend to specialize in at the beginning of their second year. Mine is going to be applied linguistics, so I’m going to be mostly studying language in use from a descriptivist point of view (by that I mean modern language relations, language change, and what’s needed to teach language), and whatever’s necessary for that (phonetic description, the biology behind speech, intercultural communication, the structure of present day English and the levels of analysis).

As it is an English major, there is also a rather large focus on the historical factor of language, literature, and literary analysis of classic and contemporary literature and theater. (Last semester I had both Shakespeare’s Richard III and "And It Rained All Night" by Thom Yorke so that’s really hard to categorize.)

To study these things… is  deeply fascinating to me. I have always had a passion for words, whether they’re written or spoken, regardless of their purpose, and mostly the English language. :) So yeah, I really like it, and it’s not at all mentally taxing either (let’s not talk about the little breakdowns I get during finals season). Then again, if you’re having this much fun while doing it, nothing is. :) I hope that answered your question! <3

posted 1 hour ago · 1 note