50shadesofyodaddysdick:

boyfriend: what’s for dinner?

me:

image

64px:

(sound of teenage boy spraying half a can of deodorant over his entire body in locker room)

posted 1 hour ago with 124,949 notes
via:collidewiththedicks source:64px

why-am-i-narrating:

anentirelynewhunger:

Does anyone else make sarcastic comments out loud when watching a TV show or film even though you’re completely alone?

You mean some people don’t do this?

posted 1 hour ago with 380,421 notes
via:collidewiththedicks source:anentirelynewhunger

werey0uh0nestwithy0urself:

aminaabramovic:

I don’t get these posts that go like “part of me wants to be a hot girl at the bar and the other part of me wants to read and sip tea in a bookstore”

like you can wear red lipstick and a leather jacket and sip tea and dance in the rain and go to the gym and curl up in bed and get turnt the fuck up and go to church

you can literally have it all sis

the world is yours

This is the most inspiring thing I have ever read

posted 1 hour ago with 378,316 notes
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detoxys:

BYE

posted 1 hour ago with 177,657 notes
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(Source: tastefullyoffensive)

posted 1 hour ago with 433,128 notes
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J.K. Rowling’s “Harry Potter” novels have a great many concerns that express the series’ larger themes of fascism, democracy and diversity. Among them is the struggle for the rights of house-elves, who play an enormous role in the functioning of the wizarding world even as they reap almost none of the rewards of the magical economy.

The house-elves emerge as characters in the “Harry Potter” novels much in the same way that children themselves might become aware of the workings of the economy as a whole. When Rowling’s characters initially enroll in Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, they think certain things there come to pass by magic. Food appears, beautifully prepared, on dinner tables. Beds are made, fires are lit.

But Harry and his friends Ron and Hermione come to learn that most of these tasks are performed by house-elves, who work not just at Hogwarts but in the homes of many wizarding families. In almost all cases, they are bound to their employers by magic, which is convenient for wizards in two ways: They can force these virtual slaves to do even the most dangerous and disagreeable tasks, and they can do it without paying the house-elves.

Ultimately Harry, Hermione and Ron decide that their concern for non-magical persons and certain classes of magical beings means that they must become advocates for house-elves’ rights as well.

But that is not the end of their education. They also learn that if you want to help people, you have to listen to what they want and need and respect their wishes. When the main characters in Rowling’s series inadvertently free a house-elf named Winky from her rigid wizard employer, they are initially surprised when she is devastated and becomes an alcoholic. The wizards saw her release as a simple matter of her rights, but Winky lost her home and what she perceived to be her family. Instead of just forcing her out of bad conditions, Harry, Hermione and Ron needed to convince Winky that a new kind of life would be better and then deliver on their promises.

And at the end of the “Harry Potter” novels, the three young characters get a powerful illustration of what solidarity really means.

"Why the Harry Potter books are the perfect way to explain Labor Day to kids" | by Alyssa Rosenberg for the Washington Post. (via thehpalliance)
posted 2 hours ago with 206 notes
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(Source: idkgifss)

posted 2 hours ago with 548,552 notes
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cramp:

i would lick Robbie too

(Source: voldermorte)

posted 2 hours ago with 243,746 notes
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rneerkat:

“i bet you cant name two structures that can hold water!” “well, dam”

posted 2 hours ago with 447,304 notes
via:zaynsbro source:rneerkat