This is such an inspiring color palette


Guys With Fancy Female Hairstyles by Jessica Saia [via]

Previously: Men Pin-Ups

Sorry I’ve been inactive for so long I’ve been in the middle of a breakup and a big move. Still tryin to be stylish though so here’s some selfies for you. I love you all 😘😍🎀💄👠


Comedian and journalist Stella Young is tired of people telling her she’s an “inspiration” just for getting up in the morning. In a hilarious, hard-hitting, and thought-provoking talk at TEDxSydney, she explains why.   

Watch the full talk here»


Blue skies and blue wrists


I want to be a lily~

(Source: bubblebathbabe)

Anonymous asked:
Obviously wearing the hijab is a choice, and I know that it's symbolic religiously, but what exactly does it symbolize? Like, what's the reason women choose to wear it in your culture? I thought about Googling it but I don't wanna read an article written by some ass who didn't research, that's popular because people would rather hate than understand. I figured going to someone who has a personal connection is far more lucrative.


It’s actually from Arabic/Desi culture.
The virgin Mary wore one.
It was because before in that area women actually wore very little and men thought of women as “sexual objects” sorta how they do today in the west, so women said fuck you and covered up.
Its modesty for herself and god ALONE.
no one else.
Hijabis wear a hijab so people can see her and not her body. It her way of saying that her body isn’t for men, but for herself.
Hijab is a way of saying my mind is more valuable than my body.
And also for the will of god.
In Islam it doesn’t say to wear a hijab.it says for ALL its followers to cover up.
Like you’d never see a shirtless man out in the public in Arabic counties. Men can not be shirtless, or wear things above the knee (some actually debate if its mid calf) and women are told to do the same.
The hijab is a forum of feminism in the middle east. Being nude isn’t freedom for them, its oppression and wearing a hijab sets them free.


Goddess mode


Meet the faces of the “I’m Sorry” campaign, a group of Christians who go to Chicago’s pride celebrations every year to apologize for their past hateful actions against LGBT people. The group started in 2010 and has since moved to other cities across the world. This is what love looks like. (via the Advocate