(Source: petapeta, via fatherjohnmisty)
i dont understand butches that shit on femmes. like wut time is it?
(Source: richiepanic, via grundrisselabruja)
Woman’s condition in capitalism is born with violence (just as the free waged worker is born with violence); it is forged on the witches’ pyres and is maintained with violence. — Mariarosa Dalla Costa (via howtotalktogirlsdialectically)
- women don’t exist for the sole purpose of being beautiful for men
- women don’t exist for the consumption by men
- women don’t exist to fuckin please you
- women are not meat
- women are not items
- women are not a commodity
- thanks bye
my boyfriend when he was age 8. talented always.
i’m pleased with my eight year old effort
Many of the words that occur most commonly in anarchist writing are used, I suspect, with no precise meaning in mind—or at times, with a meaning quite different from the typical usage. “Accountability,” “community,” “solidarity,” and “freedom” are used, in the overwhelming number of cases, simply as markers to signify things we like or favor. When we read, for instance, that “organizers should be accountable to the community,” we are each left to wonder who this relationship is supposed to involve, and are much less certain about what it is supposed to look like. Likewise, when we read that some group wants to “hold sex offenders accountable,” it is a fair and obvious question what they propose to actually do. Do they want them to make a public statement of apology? Do they plan to beat them up? Or do they mean, by circular logic, that they will hold them accountable by calling for them to be held accountable? It is striking how seldom such questions are ever answered—but it is more striking still how seldom they are actually asked. In both cases, the key word—accountability—has been invoked, and that is thought somehow to be sufficient. — Anarchism and the English Language (via ninjabikeslut)
(Source: b3autiful-cr3atures, via imgonnaputaholeinmytvset)