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The Other Grimoire


(via janeg23)



I love this. Reblog forever. 

:) hehe

(Source: birdstump, via anothermormonwoman)


With a cat, you’re never alone.

Photo via Imgur

This cat looks like my Mogget!

(via bluebleakembers)


We live in a society that’s sexist in ways it doesn’t understand. One of the consequences is that men are extremely sensitive to being criticized by women. I think it threatens them in a very primal way, and male privilege makes them feel free to lash out.

This is why women are socialized to carefully dance around these issues, disagreeing with men in an extremely gentle manner. Not because women are nicer creatures than men. But because our very survival can depend on it.



One weekend of emergency vet care is at $2,791.87 and I didn’t get the cardiologist bill yet. Can I interest you guys in buying my books? XD

Sounds like you had a similar weekend to me a few weeks ago. My cat had heart failure, and one visit to the vet alone put me in $1700 in debt. And there will be future cardiologist visits, too.


Some of the funniest book dedications ever.

The second one is shannonhale's Austenland!

(via ceridwenanne)







It’s funny because it’s Jared Padalecki.

it’s even funnier because he’s eating a salad 

It’s even funnier because his character’s name is Dean

even funnier because he worked at Moose’s Market 


it was foreshadowing


it was

(Source: oakenbabes, via a-geek-without-braces)


According to io9’s list, there are 20 Screenwriting Tricks and Tropes We Never Need To See Again

20 White person saves all the natives/aliens.

AKA the plot of Avatar, and many, many other movies and TV shows. The “white guy is the chosen savior” plot is overplayed enough in general,…

Now, if only they took into account Hulu and other forms of streaming more fully (sometimes I don’t get to a show until a week later). But 3-day numbers are important.

I also think the CBS response to this is HILARIOUS. I’ve basically stopped watching CBS shows because they’re not on Hulu.



(Source: pulletjes, via cupcakesandtv)


I cannot recommend this video enough. This woman breaks it down perfectly.

The Stories That Europe Tells Itself About Its Colonial History

by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie

“She said once she was shocked that her son while being taught Belgian history, was taught nothing about Congo. She said “They teach my son in school that he must help the poor Africans, but they don’t teach him about what Belgium did in Congo.” Of course, all countries are evasive about the past for which they feel ashamed, but I was shocked by what seemed to me not evasiveness but an erasure of history

If her son doesn’t learn that the modern Congo State began a hundred years ago as the personal property of a Belgian king, who was desperate to get wealthy from ivory and rubber, if her son doesn’t learn that the hands of Congolese people were chopped off for not producing enough resources to meet the king’s greed, if her son doesn’t learn that the Belgian government later led Congo with a deliberate emphasis on not producing an educated class, so that Congolese could become clerks and mechanics but couldn’t go to university, if her son doesn’t learn that more recently, even though it was the Americans who installed the Mobutu dictatorship, Belgium was a major force behind the scenes propping him up, if this young Belgian boy, knows nothing about these incidents, then, at some point, they would perhaps no longer have happened because the past after all is the past because we collectively acknowledged that it is so. 

This young Belgian boy would grow up to see Africa only as a place that requires his aid, his help, his charity with no complications for him. A place that can help him show how compassionate he can be, and most of all, a place whose present has no connection to Europe. 

It is not that Europe has denied its colonial history. Instead, Europe has developed a way of telling the story of its colonial history that ultimately seeks to erase that history”

(Source: fredjoiner, via angrywocunited)


I find it funny how people refuse to acknowledge mental illness until they need an excuse to protect a white man

(Source: bringcolourtomvskies, via gwynnemeeks)

" What men mean when they talk about their “crazy” ex-girlfriend is often that she was someone who cried a lot, or texted too often, or had an eating disorder, or wanted too much/too little sex, or generally felt anything beyond the realm of emotionally undemanding agreement. That does not make these women crazy. That makes those women human beings, who have flaws, and emotional weak spots. However, deciding that any behavior that he does not like must be insane– well, that does make a man a jerk.

And when men do this on a regular basis, remember that, if you are a woman, you are not the exception. You are not so cool and fabulous and levelheaded that they will totally get where you are coming from when you show emotions other than “pleasant agreement.”

When men say “most women are crazy, but not you, you’re so cool” the subtext is not, “I love you, be the mother to my children.” The subtext is “do not step out of line, here.” If you get close enough to the men who say things like this, eventually, you will do something that they do not find pleasant. They will decide you are crazy, because this is something they have already decided about women in general. "


Jennifer Wright, “Lady, You Really Aren’t ‘Crazy’”  (via mrsfscottfitzgerald)

So true.

(via simwisesucks)

(Source: sparkamovement, via ooksaidthelibrarian)

" I play a gay police captain on Brooklyn Nine-Nine and I’m not the butt of the joke. That’s revolutionary for TV. "

- Andre Braugher, who plays Captain Ray Holt on Brooklyn Nine-Nine, discussing this year’s record 11 Emmy nominations for black actors and actresses. The Emmys have traditionally had a significant diversity problem, indicative of a larger diversity problem on TV. (via leeandlow)

(via myrtleperiwinkle)