July 30, 2014

itmakesmedizzy:

huffingtonpost:

HERE’S WHAT ‘YELLOW FEVER’ REALLY MEANS

"All my ex-girlfriends are Asian."

If you’ve ever come across this charming come-on, you’ve probably been exposed to yellow fever

For her full rant watch the video here.

You can also follow her on Tumblr annaakana.

(via katiereallylovesthings)

July 30, 2014
oio:

Caroline Winberg // Mario Testino

oio:

Caroline Winberg // Mario Testino

(Source: sangredeltoro)

July 30, 2014

maleeshda3wa:

yayasmeen:

I think my selfie problem is getting out of hand..

This deserves at least a thousand notes !!

(via hannahwitton)

July 29, 2014

Anonymous said: how many slices of pizza have you eaten in your lifetime?

roarieyum:

Not enough.

July 29, 2014

xanthocomically:

salon:

Our society is truly deranged.

if you don’t know anything about this, I invite you to spend a couple minutes using google to become educated&angry

July 29, 2014
"While Republicans go overboard in satisfying the whims of their religious base, openly non-religious voters hardly get a hearing from the Democrats. They know we have no choice, so they can get away with it."

If Democrats Have This Much Support from Non-Religious Americans, Why Do They Avoid Us? (via revolutionaryatheist)

(via revolutionaryatheist)

July 29, 2014

edwardspoonhands:

The number of amazing things Rhett and Link have done…

July 29, 2014
A word about model releases

jacsfishburne:

Model releases are essentially designed to only protect the photographer. Once a model signs it, she gives away most of her rights in terms of images and such, even if the images are on a “trade” basis (which is another thing I may talk about another time since 98% of the time such trades do not allow you equal access to sale of the images and only grant you a few finished images from the shoot that you can’t make money or anything off of). As such, for the model’s protection, the release should ONLY be signed at the end. I’ve had photographers argue this with me and as a photographer myself, I can see both sides of the argument. But the truth of the matter is- the model is only protected during the shoot until the release is signed. If you are in an uncomfortable position or people are trying to push your limits and you’ve signed the release, as a model you are essentially screwed. Your rights are terminated. Especially if the person in question is not a particularly good person. Trust me, I’ve ended up in this position really early on and learned my first month in to never sign in the beginning. By all means, read the release, fill out information if necessary, but never, EVER sign a release until the very end of a shoot.
It is very often your first and last form of protection during a shoot. Exercise your rights to protect yourself.

(edit: this has nothing to do with the actual release itself. Just the people who hide shady actions behind them)

July 29, 2014
hannahwitton:

jontronshat:

wentdog:

The ’50s were fucked up man.

*tries this at next house party*

This just triggered some memories of playing this in school but it may have had a different name. That was the ’90s. 

hannahwitton:

jontronshat:

wentdog:

The ’50s were fucked up man.

*tries this at next house party*

This just triggered some memories of playing this in school but it may have had a different name. That was the ’90s. 

July 29, 2014
humansofnewyork:

“We fled Germany on November 9th, 1938. It was called the Crystal Night, because there were demonstrations against Jews all over Germany, and many windows were being broken. We were living on the outskirts of Hanover. When my father came home from work that night, he told us that the synagogue was on fire, and that firemen were standing in a ring around it to prevent the flames from spreading to other buildings. He said: ‘We’re getting out of here.’”

humansofnewyork:

“We fled Germany on November 9th, 1938. It was called the Crystal Night, because there were demonstrations against Jews all over Germany, and many windows were being broken. We were living on the outskirts of Hanover. When my father came home from work that night, he told us that the synagogue was on fire, and that firemen were standing in a ring around it to prevent the flames from spreading to other buildings. He said: ‘We’re getting out of here.’”

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