Video 20 Apr 273,036 notes


I’m just like that.

(Source: julescobb)

Text 20 Apr 228,082 notes


"your crush is coming in this way"
" what should i do?????"
"act normally"


Video 20 Apr 221,543 notes

(Source: iseefilm)

Link 20 Apr 41 notes Fashion needs to stop using and abusing young women. »


The modelling industry has long been a beacon for all sorts of creeps, degenerates, and guys just trying to get laid by pretty girls.

These are girls who don’t know who they are or what they want. We take them before they’re even adults, strip them naked, wax them and bleach them, sexualize and…

Photo 18 Apr 147,354 notes YASSSSSS 


(Source: thezorakshow)

Video 18 Apr 351,834 notes





Gaston really is the most terrifying Disney villain because he could be anyone in the world.

Later he convinces the whole town to set up his wedding with the knowledge that the would-be bride would be thrown into it. Everyone finds his creepy-ass tactics as cute and “boys will be boys” esque. So yeah, he is terrifying.

Yeah, the truly scary thing about Beauty and the Beast isn’t that Gaston exists, but that society fucking loves him. People who deride the movie by saying it’s about Stockholm Syndrome are ignoring that it’s actually about the various ways that truly decent people get bothered by society. People don’t trust the Beast because of the way he looks, which only feeds his anger issues and pushes him further away. Gaston isn’t the only one who criticizes Belle for being bookish, either; the whole town says there must be something wrong with her. And her father gets carted off to a mental asylum for being just a little eccentric.

Howard Ashman, who collaborated on the film’s score and had a huge influence on the movie’s story and themes, was a gay man who died of AIDS shortly after work on the film was completed. If you watch the film with that in mind, the message of it becomes clear. Gaston demonstrates that bullies are rewarded and beloved by society as long as they possess a certain set of characteristics, while nice people who don’t are ostracized. The love story between Belle and the Beast is about them finding solace in each other after society rejects them both.

Notice how the Beast reacts when the whole town comes for him. He’s not angry, he’s sad. He’s tired. And he almost gives up because he has nothing to live for. But then he sees that Belle has come back for him, and suddenly he does. In the original fairy tale, the Beast asks Belle to marry him every night, and the spell is broken when she accepts. In the Disney movie, he waits for her to love him, because he cannot love himself. That’s how badly being ostracized from society and told that you’re a monster all your life can fuck with your head and make you stop seeing yourself as human.

Society rewards the bullies because we’ve been brought up to believe that their victims don’t belong. That if someone doesn’t fit in, then they have to be put in their place, or destroyed. And this movie demonstrates that this line of thinking is wrong. It’s so much deeper than a standard “be yourself” message, and that’s why it’s one of my favorite Disney movies.

This ^

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Video 18 Apr 43,035 notes

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Video 18 Apr 12,202 notes


Scott McCall, apex predator

Video 18 Apr 8,268 notes

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Video 18 Apr 88,353 notes

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Video 18 Apr 42,736 notes

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Photo 18 Apr 4,382 notes

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Photo 18 Apr 28,340 notes
Photo 18 Apr 45,467 notes 10knotes:

We still haven’t even gotten past the 19th century yet around here. 

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We still haven’t even gotten past the 19th century yet around here. 

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(Source: cartoonpolitics)

Photo 18 Apr 122,401 notes death-by-lulz:

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