ssasha:

France is cool

This is the mural on the wall of our hotel room. The French are weird.

This is the mural on the wall of our hotel room. The French are weird.

Going to France! Stay tuned for selfies

twofingerswhiskey:

lesbianaunt:

Engraved Zippo lighters from the Vietnam War.

Cowan’s Auctions

this is fucking incredible

we all know butch was the baddest ass mother fucker here

(Source: ultra-violence-blog)

(Source: green-berret)

(Source: origiual)

theoriginalsqueeky:

thiscorpsofbrothers:

this is incredibly frustrating

I think you meant infuriating

(Source: tastefullyoffensive)

moody-booty:

every day putting on my makeup

(Source: jasongrace)

Why am I even in school today?

navigationandvalidation:

After hearing the song “Happy” over 100 times in the past few months, I still have no idea what a room without a roof feels like.

femininefreak:

Sex Education in American Public Schools

I don’t like this expression “First World problems.” It is false and it is condescending. Yes, Nigerians struggle with floods or infant mortality. But these same Nigerians also deal with mundane and seemingly luxurious hassles. Connectivity issues on your BlackBerry, cost of car repair, how to sync your iPad, what brand of noodles to buy: Third World problems. All the silly stuff of life doesn’t disappear just because you’re black and live in a poorer country. People in the richer nations need a more robust sense of the lives being lived in the darker nations. Here’s a First World problem: the inability to see that others are as fully complex and as keen on technology and pleasure as you are.

One event that illustrated the gap between the Africa of conjecture and the real Africa was the BlackBerry outage of a few weeks ago. Who would have thought Research In Motion’s technical issues would cause so much annoyance and inconvenience in a place like Lagos? But of course it did, because people don’t wake up with “poor African” pasted on their foreheads. They live as citizens of the modern world. None of this is to deny the existence of social stratification and elite structures here. There are lifestyles of the rich and famous, sure. But the interesting thing about modern technology is how socially mobile it is—quite literally. Everyone in Lagos has a phone.

badb00sh:

being a teenager is strange because it feels like you’re driving very fast down a very long road knowing that it leads to the edge of a cliff

(Source: stupidish)

(Source: highanddwy)