17, stockholm


walking downstairs in the middle of the night after bloggingimage

Mom: “Why are you awake?


(via ztun)



you told me once. that you weren’t a gay show. sometimes I didn’t even think you were joking but let me tell you this. you were. the gayest. most gayest gay show. that I have ever seen and no one will ever convince me that johnlock was a lie so. there.
you were so gay and I owe you so much. but there’s just one more thing one more thing one more miracle sherlock for me dont. be. straight. would you do that for me just for me. just stop it. stop this.


Nicki Minaj is not a woman who easily slides into the roles assigned to women in her industry or elsewhere. She’s not polished, she’s not concerned with her reputation, and she’s certainly not fighting for equality among mainstream second-wave feminists. She’s something else, and she’s something equally worth giving credence to: a boundary-breaker, a nasty bitch, a self-proclaimed queen, a self-determined and self-made artist. She’s one of the boys, and she does it with the intent to subvert what it means. She sings about sexy women, about fucking around with different men. She raps about racing ahead in the game, imagines up her own strings of accolades, and rolls with a rap family notorious for dirty rhymes, foul mouths, and disregard for authority and hegemony.

While Beyoncé has expanded feminist discourse by reveling in her role as a mother and wife while also fighting for women’s rights, Minaj has been showing her teeth in her climb to the top of a male-dominated genre. Both, in the process, have expanded our society’s idea of what an empowered women looks like — but Minaj’s feminist credentials still frequently come under fire. To me, it seems like a clear-cut case of respectability politics and mainstreaming of the feminist movement: while feminist writers raved over Beyoncé’s latest album and the undertones of sexuality and empowerment that came with it, many have questioned Minaj’s decisions over the years to subvert beauty norms using her own body, graphically talk dirty in her work, and occasionally declare herself dominant in discourse about other women. (All of these areas of concern, however, didn’t seem to come into play when Queen Bey did the same.)

" —

Nicki Minaj’s Feminism Isn’t About Your Comfort Zone: On “Anaconda” and Respectability Politics | Autostraddle (via becauseiamawoman)

This is one of the best articles I have read in a long time.

(via cluelesslucy)

I have been saying this for years now

(via weirdlump)

(via sian-valentine)


Closer by Kings of Leon
"nej" — the entire fucking population of sweden (via useless-swedenfacts)

(via rebbhexxa)



The thing is that ADHD is written off as not that big a deal

But it’s REALLY FREAKING BAD in reality like generally autism is seen as more severe but ADHD can be just as debilitating

(via actuallyadhd)

"I cannot make you understand. I cannot make anyone understand what is happening inside me. I cannot even explain it to myself." — Franz Kafka, The Metamorphosis (via wordsnquotes)

(via combustura)

"He never broke my heart. He only turned it into a compass that always points me back to him." — Clementine von Radics, In Defence of Loving Him (via larmoyante)

(via thealogie)

"How do you get so empty? Who takes it out of you?" — Ray Bradbury, Fahrenheit 451 (via liqiud)

(Source: gildings, via steelvaginas)



There is nothing I want more in the world than to pet Sherlock’s hair and tell him it’s going to be ok and he’s going to get his man and then talk to him about all the times John was so jealous he almost exploded 

(via 221bee)

What is Love Anyway? or How Sherlock Holmes Deduced Himself into Love


Sherlock has long held romance to be an embellishment or distortion of the truth.  When The Sign of Three begins, Sherlock is about to realize his error too late.

Fine-grain analysis of The Sign of Three under the cut (spoilers):

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