Mah Favort Tings

Sep 20

(Source: raymondboisjoly)

Sep 14

spiritofoursisters:

Dannette 

spiritofoursisters:

Dannette 

spiritofoursisters:

Anna

spiritofoursisters:

Anna

spiritofoursisters:

Salia

spiritofoursisters:

Salia

Sep 07

[video]

[video]

Sep 02

I’m going to start using this one…


(source: http://news.distractify.com/culture/nyc-tips-and-etiquette/?v=1&img=d9f165)

I’m going to start using this one…


(source: http://news.distractify.com/culture/nyc-tips-and-etiquette/?v=1&img=d9f165)

Sep 01

Anonymous said: why do black people use you in the wrong context? such is "you ugly" instead of "you're ugly" I know u guys can differentiate, it's a nuisance

miniprof:

rsbenedict:

prettyboyshyflizzy:

you a bitch

It’s called copula deletion, or zero copula. Many languages and dialects, including Ancient Greek and Russian, delete the copula (the verb to be) when the context is obvious.

So an utterance like “you a bitch” in AAVE is not an example of a misused you, but an example of a sentence that deletes the copular verb (are), which is a perfectly valid thing to do in that dialect, just as deleting an /r/ after a vowel is a perfectly valid thing to do in an upper-class British dialect.

What’s more, it’s been shown that copula deletion occurs in AAVE exactly in those contexts where copula contraction occurs in so-called “Standard American English.” That is, the basic sentence “You are great” can become “You’re great” in SAE and “You great” in AAVE, but “I know who you are” cannot become “I know who you’re” in SAE, and according to reports, neither can you get “I know who you” in AAVE.

In other words, AAVE is a set of grammatical rules just as complex and systematic as SAE, and the widespread belief that it is not is nothing more than yet another manifestation of deeply internalized racism.

Aug 29

[video]

Aug 19

Video: Native Fantasy: Germany’s Indian Heroes -

raymondboisjoly:

ugh ugh ugh ugh ugh

Aug 18

http://safeamp.tumblr.com/post/95118578222/the-city-of-vancouver-has-told-us-there-is-an -

safeamp:

The City of Vancouver has told us there is an opportunity to include space/funding for an all-ages music venue in this year’s Capital Plan. The Capital Plan is a basically a budget for the next four years of City operations. It goes on the ballot of every municipal election in the form of a…

I did it. Now YOUR turn

(via rigidfingers)

Aug 15

unamusedsloth:

Porkour

unamusedsloth:

Porkour

(via rumours)

Aug 13

“If someone were to die at the age of 63 after a lifelong battle with MS or Sickle Cell, we’d all say they were a “fighter” or an “inspiration.” But when someone dies after a lifelong battle with severe mental illness and drug addiction, we say it was a tragedy and tell everyone “don’t be like him, please seek help.” That’s bullshit. Robin Williams sought help his entire life. He saw a psychiatrist. He quit drinking. He went to rehab. He did this for decades. That’s HOW he made it to 63. For some people, 63 is a fucking miracle. I know several people who didn’t make it past 23 and I’d do anything to have 40 more years with them.” — anonymous reader on The Dish (via luciwithani)

(Source: mysweetetc, via keepingtrackofnothing)

Aug 11


Homage to Patrick M. is a print by Lyle Wilson, formerly an education student at UBC. Wilson, a member of the Haisla-Kwakiutl language group, came to UBC from Kitamaat under the auspices of The Native Indian Teacher Education Program.
The print is titled in honour of Patrick McGuire, a promising Haida artist who died in 1970 of a heroin overdose. 
Wilson’s work is unusual in that most of it is a conscious reflection of the collision of white and Indian culture.

Homage to Patrick M. is a print by Lyle Wilson, formerly an education student at UBC. Wilson, a member of the Haisla-Kwakiutl language group, came to UBC from Kitamaat under the auspices of The Native Indian Teacher Education Program.

The print is titled in honour of Patrick McGuire, a promising Haida artist who died in 1970 of a heroin overdose. 

Wilson’s work is unusual in that most of it is a conscious reflection of the collision of white and Indian culture.

(Source: raymondboisjoly)

Aug 05

findingmyrecovery:

No weight goal will fix having self hate. That’s not where the solution is

findingmyrecovery:

No weight goal will fix having self hate. That’s not where the solution is

(via sanity-soap)