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Reblogged from westbor0baptistchurch

spn-fandom-breathing-heavily:

westbor0baptistchurch:

“But if you forget to reblog Madame Zeroni, you and your family will be cursed for always and eternity.”

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not even risking that shit

(via v-o-o-d-o-o--c-h-i-l-d)

Reblogged from ilysmdisney
Reblogged from stargalaxyy

(Source: stargalaxyy, via edwardo-elric)

Reblogged from salve-amicus

memento-monet:

roseanneathema:

jvmieryandee:

scardeycas:

mister-holmes:

sailor-rina:

salve-amicus:

Anti-rape wear. Its almost impervious to knife attacks and tearing/stretching.

The waist and thigh extremities of the garment are cut and tear resistant (the guy in the video cant cut them with industrial scissors) and they cannot be moved more than a few centimetres when locked into place, the forward area in front of the genitals is also reinforced.

Please, for the love of god, even if you cant donate, just spread this idea wherever you can, they need $50,000 to be able to manufacture it and they currently have just over $6,000 with 20 days left.

Go to igg.me/at/AR-Wear to donate and/or view their full info.

PLEASE PLEASE SIGNAL BOOST THE SHIT OUT OF THIS I WANT MY NOTIFICATIONS FILLED WITH LIKES AND REBLOGS OF THIS

GUYS THERE ARE ONLY TWENTY DAYS LEFT AND THEYRE STILL FAR FROM THEIR GOAL
IF YOU CANT DONATE AT LEAST REBLOG TO SPREAD THE WORD

OK WTF

TUMBLR IS SO ANTI-RAPE SO WHYYY DOESNT THIS HAVE HUNDREDS OF THOUSANDS OF NOTES??? SPREAD THE WORD!

It’s really upsetting to think that this kind of thing even needs to be invented/used but it obviously does and it’s important. I think the idea and concept will give women confidence and security IF they need it. Watch the video and if you can’t donate anything, reblog the post :) 

Too broke to donate, but I’ll boost the hell out of this.

This is brilliant.

(via inspirare-vitam)

Reblogged from seldrew

My God, are we gonna be like, our parents? Not me. Ever.

(Source: seldrew, via xhiseyesx)

Reblogged from sorayachemaly

Two weeks ago a man in France was arrested for raping his daughter. She’d gone to her school counselor and then the police, but they needed “hard evidence.” So, she videotaped her next assault. Her father was eventually arrested. His attorney explained, “There was a period when he was unemployed and in the middle of a divorce. He insists that these acts did not stretch back further than three or four months. His daughter says longer. But everyone should be very careful in what they say.” Because, really, even despite her seeking help, her testimony, her bravery in setting up a webcam to film her father raping her, you really can’t believe what the girl says, can you?

Everyone “knows” this. Even children.

Three years ago, in fly-on-the-wall fashion of parent drivers everywhere, I listened while a 14-year-old girl in the back seat of my car described how angry she was that her parents had stopped allowing her to walk home alone just because a girl in her neighborhood “claimed she was raped.” When I asked her if there was any reason to think the girl’s story was not true, she said, “Girls lie about rape all the time.” She didn’t know the person, she just assumed she was lying…

No one says, “You can’t trust women,” but distrust them we do. College students surveyed revealed that they think up to 50% of their female peers lie when they accuse someone of rape, despite wide-scale evidence and multi-country studies that show the incident of false rape reports to be in the 2%-8% range, pretty much the same as false claims for other crimes. As late as 2003, people jokingly (wink, wink) referred to Philadelphia’s sex crimes unit as “the lying bitch unit.” If an 11-year-old girl told an adult that her father took out a Craigslist ad to find someone to beat and rape her while he watched, as recently actually occurred, what do you think the response would be? Would she need to provide a videotape after the fact?

It goes way beyond sexual assault as well. That’s just the most likely and obvious demonstration of “women are born to lie” myths. Women’s credibility is questioned in the workplace, in courts, by law enforcement, in doctors’ offices, and in our political system. People don’t trust women to be bosses, or pilots, or employees. Pakistan’s controversial Hudood Ordinance still requires a female rape victim to procure four male witnesses to her rape or risk prosecution for adultery. In August, a survey of managers in the United States revealed that they overwhelmingly distrust women who request flextime. It’s notable, of course, that women are trusted to be mothers—the largest pool of undervalued, unpaid, economically crucial labor.

Soraya Chemaly, How We Teach Our Kids That Women Are Liars  (via seebster)

(Source: sorayachemaly, via xhiseyesx)

Reblogged from kurtcobains
Anastasia + songs

(Source: kurtcobains, via emc2-hyrule)

Reblogged from thedisneyfeels

magic-fantasy-life:

jankenmor:

dreamsflyfree:

causeallidoisdance:

thedisneyfeels:

Olafs not the only one who likes warm hugs

You forgot the best warm hug of them all:

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I legitimately thought that that last gif was going to be this one (and was sadly disappointed when it wasn’t):

harry potter animated gif on Giphy

Reblogging for the disney ones but the last one made this 10 times better

Warm hugs from the Dark Lord. Best birthday present ever. Just what I wanted. Hope he doesn’t MURDER ME IN THE BACK!

(via emc2-hyrule)

Reblogged from the-girl-you-lost-2-cocaine

These Gender bends are amazing though!

there-may-be-hope-for-us-kids:

Flynn Rider

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Captain Phoebus

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Hercules

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Prince Naveen

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Price Charming

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Jim Hawkings

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Aladdin 

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Kristoff

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Tarzan

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Quasimodo

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Peter Pan 

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John Smith

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Price Phillip 

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The Beast

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Hans

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Prince Eric

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(Eric, Tarzan, The Beast, Jim, Aladdin, Flynn, And Hercules are my favorite!) What’s yours?

(Source: the-girl-you-lost-2-cocaine, via charmed7293)

Reblogged from commodore-cliche

jamesfactscalvin:

the-silence-in-the-library:

commodore-cliche:

Texts from superheroes.

this is gold

"We are like kin!"

(via charmed7293)

Reblogged from fygirlcrush
When Ripa says “Everybody does it,” she proves her own point. In attempting to explain away Franco’s behaviour, she reminds us all that this situation (and worse, much worse) is all too common, that it happens around us, to our family and friends and to strangers on the subway all the time. And that that’s fine with us. Because James Franco is a “victim” of social media, here. Because when a teenage girl is drugged and raped, CNN bemoans the “ruined” “promising futures” of her rapists. Because when Daisy Coleman tried to speak out against her attacker, her entire family faced further harassment online and in their daily lives. Franco’s clumsy propositioning of a teenage fan is not the same thing as the Steubenville rapes or Woody Allen’s child molestation or David Letterman’s alleged longstanding affairs with female staff members, but all of it intersects to form a narrative telling young women that society doesn’t care about their side of things. That this is nothing, it happens to everybody, “dont tell.” "On James Franco, Rape Culture, and This Video of Him Laughing With Kelly Ripa" (She Does the City)

(Source: fygirlcrush, via afternoonsnoozebutton)