2. I don’t hate this. 


  3. "The government came to us first in the form of the Cavalry, then the military fort (which is why we are called Fort Mojave), and finally the boarding school. The government didn’t simply “teach” us English in those boarding schools—they systematically and methodically took our Mojave language. They took all the words we had. They even took our names. Especially, they took our words for the ways we love—in silencing us, they silenced the ways we told each other about our hearts. One result of this: generations of English-speaking natives have never heard I love you from their parents, which in their eyes, meant their parents didn’t love them. However, those parents never said, I love you, because it didn’t mean anything to them—it was an English word for English people. There is no equivalent to it in the Mojave language—the words we have to express our feelings, to show the things berserking in our chests for one another are much too strong to be contained by the English word love."
  4. Dorothy Height (1912-2010).

  5. "Swervin on it. Surfin’ on it. This good-good"

    Drunk in Love - Vintage Big Band / Swing Beyonce Cover ft. Cristina Gatti (by ScottBradleeLovesYa)

  6. There is, in fact, someone worth saving.


    The big questions. #weareoliviapope

    (Source: killerbeckett, via browngurlwfro)

  7. stand-up-comic-gifs:

    Like fiery eyeball thing, no problem. But don’t even try to imagine a Samoan elf. (x)

    (via heavenrants)

  8. "Motherfuckers will read a book that’s 1/3 elvish, but put two sentences in Spanish and White people think we’re taking over."

    — Junot Díaz

    (Source: monochromeonsienna)

  9. arieswym:


    (Source: soafrolicious, via tkoed)


  10. "Black girls and black women don’t really buy the president anything in this country, though we supported him with a higher percentage than any other group in both of his elections. But do we really want black girls added to what you called “cheap initiatives”? The state generally works to dismantle our right to dignity. That work of valuing our lives, sadly, has always, and will always, be done on the local level."

    Hey Mama by Kiese Laymon - Guernica / A Magazine of Art & Politics

    Real talk from Kiese Laymon’s mom. Your Monday #MustRead part 2.