but forever and ever this

I live in a dystopia and have been watching too many episodes of the X-Files and reading too much information and feel generally creeped out right now. 

Good thing to remember: It’s okay to have a panic attack in the NYC subway. 

That’s what Tempestt told me, anyway. 

I was gonna go to this event at the history museum, but I think I’d rather go home and read books and drink cold brewed coffee with sweetened condensed milk.

Also, I’m becoming increasingly annoyed with Shona. 


favorite place in the world.

(Source: thefanuki)

via hurstland / 14 hours ago / 33,102 notes /
1. Learn to put on your bracelets and zip up your dresses by yourself. There will be times when you will be alone.
2. Get on a long plane ride. Look out the window. Understand the immensity of our world. Understand your insignificance. Understand your absolute importance.
3. Press the send button. If you don’t say it now, you never will.
4. Do not sneer at happiness or roll your eyes at sadness. Be aware that apathy is not healthy.
5. You are more than the amount of people who want to have sex with you.
6. That pit in your stomach when he doesn’t text you back, it shouldn’t be there. No one should be able to control you like that.
7. Shopping is cathartic. Buy the shoes and deal with one-ply toilet paper for a while.
8. It will get better, but it will never be perfect. Learn to live through the small moments of happiness. When they disappear, remember they will resurface.
9. I promise that cookie will not change anything (except that it will make you smile).
10. Please, please, take care of yourself. You are everything to somebody. You are everything to your self. That alone is enough.

- things to remember, n.m. (via owlsandwinter)


Mustachiod Mulder Mullet Mondays!

this is the only alliterative Monday tag I need in my life. 



Mustachiod Mulder Mullet Mondays!

this is the only alliterative Monday tag I need in my life. 

why do I need to hold my board members’ hands? 

here are problems with witnessing as a form of activism. It’s easy to forget that people who have been directly experiencing occupation, colonialism, and apartheid have been “witnessing” it all along. There is a danger in ascribing a special significance to the U.S.- or Europe-based, mostly white, non-Palestinian acts of witness. And this idea that injustices don’t happen unless they are documented and observed with western eyes—why is that gaze given so much privilege? How do we acknowledge our ability to share what we have seen in Palestine, within our own communities, without intensifying these power dynamics? How do we make sure to center Palestinian expression, Palestinian narrative in our reporting back? And most importantly, how do we make the act of reporting back one that is accountable first and foremost to the Palestinians whose communities we visited?
- Informed Agitation Chapter on LAP | Librarians and Archivists with Palestine (via poppoppopblowblowbubblegum)
via thepeoplesrecord / 22 hours ago / 113 notes /

Reading through my old twitter was really fun and exciting until I got back into the dad has cancer and dating Kayce tweets. Now I just feel super sad. 

Oh, I just found my twitter account of the time Derek and I spent 20 hours trying to screen print t-shirts in various basements but mostly at the WCC. My favorite one just says “like a zombie.”

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