September182014
You have to be odd to be number one.

Dr. Seuss

This changed me

(via reveriesofawriter)

(Source: lsd-soaked-tampon, via itscoolbeans)

12AM

(Source: isaaclahye, via crystaltheranga)

12AM
neektay:

You can call me…The Master!

neektay:

You can call me…The Master!

(via 10knotes)

September172014
10PM
Mr. Bubbles!

Mr. Bubbles!

3PM
September162014
12AM

In some older versions of Persephone’s story, she was a young woman, not a young girl, and instead of accidentally wandering away, she had gone deliberately adventuring, when she fell, or was lured, or was kidnapped into Hell. Here Persephone’s adventurous spirit leads her into difficulty, instead of her being a passive victim of the wickedness of others. Her relationship with her mother gives her the courage to explore her world, and when events take a bad turn, their relationship gives her the strength to survive.

In a still older version, Persephone heard the despairing cries of the dead and chose freely to go into the Underworld to comfort them. Hades does not appear at all, in this version. Here Persephone’s descent to hell illustrates inclusiveness for every being, whether in the Underworld or in our present one, and shows that mercy is integral to her nature.

In the most ancient layer of myth, Persephone’s name means “She Who Destroys The Light.” She was the powerful Goddess of the Underworld long before anyone knew of Hades. Like the Indian Kali, the Irish Morrigan, and the Sumerian Ereshkegal, she was the Goddess of Death.

(x)

(Source: auntiewitch, via chatoyancies)

12AM

kittydoom:

exgynocraticgrrl:

Breaking The Male Code: After Steubenville, A Call To Action

 (Left to Right): Peter Buffett, Jimmie Briggs, Joe Ehrmann, Tony Porter,
 Dave Zirin and Moderator Eve Ensler.

MIC DROP

(via itscoolbeans)

September142014
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