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0n the Sun

Damian.
Oct 19 '14
Oct 19 '14
(via mtgfan & gifhaus)
Oct 18 '14
"Dare to love every person, including yourself. Become the energy of love."
Bryant H. McGill  (via sunflower-mama)

(Source: bryantmcgill)

Oct 18 '14

sixelona:

When someone’s depressed, stating obvious comments like these are usually counter productive.

I’ve heard all of these before. And then some. People who don’t experience depression don’t understand how you can’t just ‘Be happy’. They think changing your lifestyle will help. In many cases, yes, it will. But if it were that easy depression would not be so hard to get rid of and affecting millions of people.

For many, including me, it’s a challenge to just get out of bed in the morning, weighed down by constant negative emotions. It’s not that we want to be unhappy, our brains just don’t understand the concept of ‘WOW. The world is such an extraordinary place and it’s great to be alive.’

Oct 18 '14

(Source: conniecann)

Oct 18 '14
deebott:

girl-bear:


shakeitupbebe:


citoyenrebelle:


I didn’t know her, therefore Wikipedia:


Lucy (or Lucia) Eldine Gonzalez was born around 1853 in Texas, likely as a slave, to parents of Native American, Black American and Mexican ancestry.[1] In 1871 she married Albert Parsons, a former Confederate soldier. They were forced to flee from Texas north by intolerant reactions to their interracial marriage.
Described by the Chicago Police Department as “more dangerous than a thousand rioters” in the 1920s, Parsons and her husband had become highly effective anarchist organizers primarily involved in the labor movement in the late 19th century, but also participating in revolutionary activism on behalf of political prisoners, people of color, the homeless and women.


Woaaah.
Just woaaah.


“more dangerous than a thousand rioters” fuck yeah.


Wow.


black folk keeping the fight fighting

deebott:

girl-bear:

shakeitupbebe:

citoyenrebelle:

I didn’t know her, therefore Wikipedia:

Lucy (or Lucia) Eldine Gonzalez was born around 1853 in Texas, likely as a slave, to parents of Native American, Black American and Mexican ancestry.[1] In 1871 she married Albert Parsons, a former Confederate soldier. They were forced to flee from Texas north by intolerant reactions to their interracial marriage.

Described by the Chicago Police Department as “more dangerous than a thousand rioters” in the 1920s, Parsons and her husband had become highly effective anarchist organizers primarily involved in the labor movement in the late 19th century, but also participating in revolutionary activism on behalf of political prisoners, people of color, the homeless and women.

Woaaah.

Just woaaah.

“more dangerous than a thousand rioters” fuck yeah.

Wow.

black folk keeping the fight fighting

(Source: )

Oct 18 '14

(Source: airows)

Oct 18 '14

The Bank: 1st level of Hell on Earth

Turning yourself into a prison where the guards are inside the cells instead of out,
is an intimate experience reserved for special bedtime like that of a swollen Christmas carol.
Ebenezer Scrooge knocks over the golden coins that are oddly shaped in paper reserve notes,
and streamlines his hand to yours as you pray for dear mercy not to be stung by a greed virus. 
As if the toll isn’t enough, you leave with more earnings than you previously had.
In the quiet desperation that the mass of men lead, the teller marks your blood without question to whose hands you ignore that want to feed.

Oct 18 '14
12-22:

I long for road trips like these, and just completely getting my mind off of things.

12-22:

I long for road trips like these, and just completely getting my mind off of things.

(Source: stvtictrail)

Oct 18 '14