“I wish you were in this room with me right now. I wish I could put my arms around you. I wish I could touch you.”

— Her (2013)


heartmehateme:

shoutout to the friends that still like me

all two of you


did-you-kno:

Research by Yale Psychologists has shown that cuteness inspires aggression.  This explains why we often like to squeeze things we deem as ‘cute’.

Source


jlbeattys:

50 shades of shut the fuck up about this book i’ve read better smut written by virgin teenagers for free


pristiqdelusions:

this joke was flawless


joolaweed:

color psychology is real and fucked up



.


'Agents of Shield' gag reel [x]


thisparadiseishell:

RADICAL


alt-j:

killbenedictcumberbatch:

benedict cumberbatch harasses a black youth

this is the fifth time I’ve reblogged this i don’t care


crentist:

finally a character who gets me


Bae: Come over
Me: I'm in me mum's car
Bae: My parents aren't home
Me: Broom Broom


What is 50 shades of grey about? And what's so bad about it? —Anonymous

aconissa:

50 Shades of Grey was originally fanfiction based on the Twilight series, which was then published as a novel (along with 2 subsequent books). It sold over 100 million copies around the world and topped best-seller lists everywhere. It’s about to be adapted into a film, set to come out early next year.

It follows a college student named Ana Steele, who enters a relationship with a man named Christian Grey and is then introduced to a bastardised and abusive parody of BDSM culture.

While the book is paraded as erotica, the relationship between Ana and Christian is far from healthy. The core mantra of the BDSM community is “safe, sane and consensual”, and 50 Shades is anything but. None of the rules of BDSM practices (which are put in place to protect those involved) are actually upheld. Christian is controlling, manipulative, abusive, takes complete advantage of Ana, ignores safe-words, ignores consent, keeps her uneducated about the sexual practices they’re taking part in, and a multitude of other terrible things. Their relationship is completely sickening and unhealthy.

Basically, “the book is a glaring glamorisation of violence against women,” as Amy Bonomi so perfectly put it. 

It’s terrible enough that a book like this has been absorbed by people worldwide. Now, we have a film that is expected to be a huge box-office success, and will likely convince countless more young women that it’s okay not to have any autonomy in a relationship, that a man is allowed to control them entirely. It will also show many young men that women are theirs to play with and dominate, thus contributing to antiquated patriarchal values and rape culture.