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August 28 2017

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sure i could finish listening to any of the podcasts ive already started or i could start a new one and completely ignore the old stuff

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So my life lately revolves around the incredible @campaignpodcast, and it is criminally underrated so I decided to do something to promote it. By which I mean, of course, make a cliche and probably overly detailed powerpoint laying out just some of the reasons why I love it and you should, too.

Most character art is taken from the Campaign wiki, which also has links to all the episodes. Or you can find them on the site at http://oneshotpodcast.com/category/campaign/.

If you think you might be interested but are a little on the fence, maybe check out some of these clips posted by @audible-smiles:

http://audible-smiles.tumblr.com/post/156361767947/campaign-podcast-bactas-drunk-voicemails - Bacta gets drunk with a bunch of bounty hunters and leaves Leenik a ton of voicemails detailing his adventures feat. a cupcake baking contest, illegal skinny dipping, and a pet store.

http://audible-smiles.tumblr.com/post/156365146897/dear-mr-valentine-this-letter-has-been-sent-off - a Dear Mynock letter in which Lyn and Bacta try to coax Tryst into explaining his core motivations while he complains about actors.

Rendezvous Valentine is from http://gizzlescribbles.tumblr.com/post/157339968129/frickin-change-dot-org-petition-for-rendezvous.

Sneak and Tubaik is from http://droiid.tumblr.com/post/157752409778/a-bunch-of-kisses-1-im-happy-for-that-clone-and.

August 27 2017




i am having a significant amount of trouble finding enough information on men’s wigs/hair care in the 18th century. a lot of the same information keeps getting repeated. here’s what i want to know:

  • did hamilton wear a wig or powder his hair? at the very least it doesn’t look like he’s wearing one in the ezra ames portrait, but that would’ve been when wigs had pretty much gone out of style. i mean, after studying a bunch of portraits i’m under the impression that it’s his natural (fairly curly) hair, but i really don’t know.
  • if someone powdered their hair, how often did they do so and how often did they remove the powder? i know it was messy and greasy, it seems difficult to sleep in.
  • if a man wore a wig, did he always shave his real hair?
  • did men sleep with their hair in a queue? did they use some kind of hair net to keep their pillows clean?

honestly, if you know the answer to any of these questions (or if you just have some thoughts to add) hmu. i swear there’s a reason i’m asking, though it’s not a very good reason.

Hamilton powdered his hair. His son James remembered that his father had basically a daily hairdresser who powdered, pomatumed, combed, platted, and clubbed his hair back in a queue. That kind of hair styling had the potential to take a couple of hours. It was generally believed at this time that the hair powder is what kept the hair clean.

I can’t find info on how often they removed the powder, but to keep their pillows clean when their hair was powdered, they wore night caps,

*cracks knuckles* Finally, my time has come! *uses interest in 18th Century fashion and grooming for good and not for evil*

A typical hair care and styling regimen for women, and fashionable men who did not wear wigs, in the 18th century was:

1. Take down your hairdo at the end of the day, massage a small amount of pomatum, a mixture of mutton fat, lard, and aromatic oils such as clove and lemon, into the hair and scalp, add powder, and brush vigorously for quite some time. The effect is similar to contemporary dry shampoos. Although very rarely, if ever, washed with water and soap, this routine effectively cleans the hair and scalp without stripping natural oils and leaving it full of texture and body and enough oils to make styling easier– squeaky clean, freshly shampooed hair is notoriously hard to style, especially in elaborate updos and curls. Men and women alike wore nightcaps to protect their bedding from any powder or pomatum that might be left and probably also to help prevent long hair from getting too messed up. Unlike women, men might not undo their hair every night, and would wear hairnets to help preserve their style overnight.

2. In the morning, more powder was added before brushing. Powder was made of finely ground starch, bones, and clay, along with aromatic powders such as orris root. Women who wished to achieve towering ‘dos rolled sections of their hair over fluffy pads and added curls with curling irons. Men usually did not have the towering hairdos, but definitely would have added curls with a curling iron, if they had the luxury of a hairdresser (I read that Hamilton had a hairdresser come to his house every day, so he may have added curls sometimes). If a lighter white color was desired, the hairdresser would apply more powder to the finished style with a large puff while their client covered their face with a cone-shaped piece of paper so it didn’t also get powdered. 

3. Wigs. Contrary to popular belief, women achieved many of their towering hairstyles without wigs. Most women wore their own, natural hair with, perhaps, extensions to bulk it out a bit if necessary. However, most of the popular, everyday styles could be achieved simply with waist-length hair, pads, and curls. Men, on the other hand, routinely wore wigs. Covering baldness was a big part of wigs’ popularity among men, but also, the time involved in styling hair may have interfered with men who had business, politics, and other important matters to attend to. Wigs could be sent off to a professional for regular maintenance and simply plopped on the head in the morning, like a hat. Men who wore wigs usually kept their natural hair cut very short, or even shaved, as in this picture from Hogarth’s “A Rake’s Progress”, where the main character has let his wig fall to the floor:


And this handsome gentleman, lounging at home in informal leisure wear– a banyan and nightcap:


Because wigs were expensive, they marked social class, with the most elaborate styles that required the most upkeep for the wealthy and the fops, and simpler styles that varied according to occupation and income. 

By the late 1700s, however, wigs were already on their way out. Men of all social classes preferred styles that were fairly simple, and by the 1780s, natural, lightly powdered hair was preferred. In most of the portraits of the Founding Fathers and others who fought in the American Revolution, for example, you see that they are wearing their natural hair, not wigs. 

Hamilton, ca. 1780– this is his own hair (I’m assuming, because the hairline is consistent with other portraits and he was probably too poor to even own a wig at this point), but it has been styled to look very much like the popular wig styles of the 1770s-early 80s: brushed back from the forehead, rolled over a pad or simply bulked up with enough pomatum and powder to make a nice roll near the ears, and tied in either a queue or bag in the back:


Which is, incidentally, how George Washington wore his hair, and since Hamilton was his Aide de Camp at the time this portrait was painted, it’s not surprising he wears the same style as his commander.

By 1800, he was wearing his hair like this:


It looks to me like the sides have been curled or rolled vertically to frame his face, while the back is combed flat and tied in a low queue.


This is another view of the same general style. You see the lightly powdered hair brushed up and fluffed a bit with the help of pomatum and powder for volume and hold over his head and around his face. You can see that by the late 1700s-early 1800s, men’s hair was fairly natural-looking, and required a minimal amount of styling and maintenance. 

In England, in the 1790s only older men and women being presented at court wore wigs, and in 1795, the British government levied a tax on hair powder that basically ended powdered hair and fashions that relied upon it. However, powdered hair was already mostly over in the US, France and with political progressives in England because of the revolutions: elaborate, powdered hairstyles were associated with aristocracy. 

Further reading:






“live theatre is NOT to be experienced on a screen!!!! if bootlegs or recordings got out then no one would go!!!! the theatre is so poor artists are so poor bootlegs would kill the industry blablavlavlablabla” okay uh so as of 2015 broadway is bringing in a record amount of sales & if you’re saying that mass-spreading theatre would kill its success then obviously you have no idea how marketing works and you need to stop pretending ppl who live in nyc and can afford theatre are better and more deserving than anyone else

i am watching haikyuu! for the first time and imo it really grows the beard in ep 4 (the only guys i know the name of are hinata  and tanaka so far; i’ve been calling the others ‘blond glasses’, ‘baby jack zimmermann’, ‘soft grey senpai’, ‘sidekick’ (of blond glasses) and ‘capman’)



alcohol culture is so wild…people all over fb will be sharing a meme like “i can’t have just one glass of wine, it’s always 2 bottles and 3 people i can never look in the eye again” as if that’s normal? but if a meme like that was going around about cocaine or any other drug, everyone would be like “sounds like a drug problem bruh” 

alcoholism is SO normalized and it’s such a toxic environment honestly 

See also “Giving up alcohol opened my eyes to the infuriating truth about why women drink,” by Kristi Coulter.

























The medical community on literally every female specific health issue ever: “very common condition” “no known cause” “no known cure” :))))))

What the fuck is tumblr? Like honestly what is this? Do you guys pull shit out of the inner most depths of your rectum and then just throw it on your keyboard and have it turn into a post???? This site is something else what the fuck is wrong with you people????!?!?


Vaginal Thrush


Polycystic Ovary Syndrome


Very common conditions, causes are unknown or only speculated, long term cures have not been found. Most can cause chronic pain or discomfort, all can seriously impact your quality of life.

Men are so damn privileged they can’t even imagine female bodies have different healthcare needs than theirs and that our healthcare needs are important even if they can’t be affected by one of these conditions.

Endometriosis causes excruciating pain and is a leading cause of infertility. Thrush is extremely uncomfortable, and expensive to treat repeatedly; over-the-counter preparations rarely completely eradicate it. Menorrhagia, which I have, makes you anæmic. PCOS causes hormonal symptoms that are socially difficult (facial hair, acne, hair loss, weight gain). Fibroids are so common, and are often treated with a hysterectomy.

Add in fibromylgia, which affects 8x as many women as men, as well as lupus (and almost any other autoimmune condition), systemic exertion intolerance disorder (SEID), iron deficiency anæmia (all of which affect more women than men), and you have well over 25% of childbearing-age women globally living with chronic pain and tiredness.

Chronic pain is overwhelmingly experienced by women, and women are less likely to be taken seriously or given treatment by medical professionals. I went through two years of diagnostics to finally find out I had occipital neuralgia; I felt doubted when I described my pain at every step of the way, but was lucky to have a partner who was persistent in helping me get treatment.

Basically, this is a huge problem, and also one of the reasons I have been considering medical school.

Don’t forget that most pharmaceuticals go to market without ever having been tested on people with a uterus, lest someone get pregnant… seriously that is the whole rationale behind not testing >50% of the population. This has been legislated against in some countries, but still persists in the of majority drug development because of other regulations, and traditions and laziness. The use of a drug is of course monitored in the population after release, but the people “trying” it in this capacity get none of the insurance, close and regular medical examination or monetary benefit of essentially being in a late stage drug trial. Drugs that are pulled from market after release are sometimes done so on the basis that the dosage is just too high for females/afab people and this is, of course, after they’ve experienced the adverse affects. 

This is why if you get pregnant your doctor will take you off basically any and all medication you’re taking (including mental health medication, can’t imagine any implications/dire consequences there), not because they know it will have an adverse affect on the foetus but because they have no idea. How wonderfully kind of them to prioritise the health and life of an unborn foetus over that of a living person, let’s just hope they don’t become ill whilst pregnant. How charmingly logical it is that they wouldn’t even bother to test drugs in people with a uterus because it’s all too difficult and gosh, darn what an ethical conundrum we’ve been faced with, let’s just not! Which is so in the spirit of capital S, Science!  

Sources: Nature, Nature, Medscape, Biomedcentral.

Indeed, the issue is so severe that, in many cases, folks with uteruses are routinely told that their diseases and disorders are not, in fact, disorders at all, and are just a normal part of having a uterus.

Take menstrual cramps, for example. Everybody knows that cramps are a normal part of menstruation, and that virtually all people who menstruate experience them throughout their lives, right?

Except that’s not right at all.

Yes, it’s true that about two-thirds of individuals who menstruate begin to experience menstrual pain during adolescence, but it’s basically a side effect of puberty, and normally subsides by your late teens. Only about 20-40% of menstruating adults experience menstrual pain on a regular basis - and according to some estimates, as much as 80% of that figure is due to undiagnosed endometriosis or some other underlying medical condition.

Yeah, roll those numbers around in your head: if you’re an adult who experiences menstrual cramps, it’s overwhelmingly likely that your pain is a symptom of some potentially serious medical condition.

And yet we tell folks it’s just a normal thing that everybody has to deal with.

Bonus round: Look up PCOS and gender identity.

Then look up PCOS and diabetes.

Ok, to show how incredibly important this post fucking is, I just looked up endometriosis and I match just about every sympton, and it would explain not just my incredibly painful periods but many other things as well. I had no idea this existed.

Please, read this post and reblog this so others can learn.

I will reblog this every time because my cousin (a cis girl) went through seven years of pain without being taken seriously until SHE suggested it was endometriosis. And that’s not even unusual - that’s the average amount of time it takes between first symptoms and a diagnosis of endometriosis.

NO KNOWN CAUSES OR CURES. JUST SUFFER. - the doctors diagnosing me with pcos, Fibromyalgia, and endometriosis.

I was diagnosed with endo when was in my early twenties. Their advice to me was hurry up and make babies because you could be made infertile.

Go on birth control

Or have a hysterectomy

Something else to know is endo spreads. So you can get misdiagnosed for everything but endo because of the location of your pain.

My endo spread to my navel, gallbladder, rectum, ovaries, and vagina. The gallbladder pain caused my side to burn. Went to the er for it 4 years ago and they told me it was acid reflux

When my navel started bleeding when I was at work last fall er docs told me if was an infection.

In both cases I said I have endo but the endometriosis causing these symptoms was ignored until I went to a specialist.

i’ve had endometriosis and pcos most likely since i was 15-16 years old. i was already infertile by the time i was finally diagnosed with both at 23. i’m 25 now and JUST started being treated for it. i went to doctors for years who didn’t take any of my symptoms seriously and tried to convince me over and over again that my symptoms were nothing to worry about, that it was totally normal to be having excruciatingly painful periods that prevented me from getting out of bed for days and that there was nothing that could be done. i’ve gone to the ER and have had doctors give me painkillers because my periods were so painful. before i knew i was infertile there was a time i thought i had a miscarriage and maybe just didn’t know i was pregnant or my appendix had ruptured because it was so bad. now i’m waiting for my doctor to figure out if i have fibromyalgia because there’s no actual test for it. these are only a few amongst a host of other health issues i have now, many of which developed from undiagnosed + untreated endometriosis and pcos. it took me over 10 years to find a doctor who is listening to me and taking all of my concerns seriously. 

I have fibrocysitc breast disease which is extremely painful, a week out of each month, no cure, “common”. Nothing they can do about it.

Other female-identified issues that doctors ignore:

—Subchorinoic hematomas in pregnancy. I almost LOST MY SON because of these… And my male OB staff didn’t even bother to TELL ME about it, the ULTRASOUND TECH had to do it! “Oh it resolved itself” is what I was told when I asked the doctor I saw that day.


—Breast-related spinal degradation; there’s probably not a medical term for it but this is when the breasts are so heavy they literally pull down part of your spine, causing consistent subluxation, muscle and nerve strain, and neck issues. I need a reduction for this reason but doctors won’t take me seriously.

—Orthopedic damage postpartum. It’s been 14 months since I had my son and my hips are STILL really loose and almost detached.

Hey reblogging because I spent the worst year of my life trying to get medical treatment, being dismissed by every doctor I visited, and having to do most of the research myself to even be taken seriously by a specialist. Listen to women.

Doctors have said that I have PCOS and basically a couple years ago I had to be taken to charlottesville since I had heavy bleeding that resulted me to be somewhat anemic, took a palyp out of my ovary and place a IUD to prevent any further problems, I think I should check out more about this just in case

FUN FACT! I nearly died from the above!

I self diagnosed after ten+ years of utter living hell because an older woman friend mentioned “endometriosis,” I looked it up and found a list like this. Armed with that information, I sought out a COMPETENT gynecologist (not an ob/gyn – some are competent but a lot are too distracted, I’d seen so many before) who basically FLIPPED OUT and immediately rushed me into surgery immediately. They weren’t exactly sure why I was was not already dead because my entire insides had basically stitched together! 

I’m still fighting “female condition” fallout (please ALSO look up “POTS” and “mast cell” if you’re one of so many women with the chronic fatigue/ME/fibro constellation.) Some of the super competent, skilled, cutting edge researchers I’ve visited for that suggest the above endocrine disorders are likely another branch of an overall problem that’s being systemically ignored… because, you know, ladies are so hysterical. Add to that racial bias in healthcare (and the fact a lot of patients with these issues may be extra likely to be fat) and yep, here’s a whole legion of patients completely ignored and basically left to die. Fun fun!

Do research, advocate for yourself, and don’t doubt what you feel. It’s real.

Nowhere near ‘serious’ for me, but I remember how much my period ‘cramps’ hurt for most of my life and how I’d try everything written about how to relieve cramps yourself and how none of it worked and then I had an emergency caesarean (I’d planned a home birth with a midwife and some doulas) and the surgeon casually mentioned I had a ‘bit’ of endometriosis and…oh.  So.  I’d probably never had menstrual cramps. (And I only knew what endo was because of knowing @mmymoon) (And later reading found some studies that suggest that pregnancy with endo may lead to complications…like needing a caesarean…)

So even if it’s not debilitating, not-knowing what’s really wrong can lead to years of taking the wrong approach to try to alleviate things. (Will also mention I had a bladder infection once that went diagnosed for a few days because I thought it was regular PMS pain, heh.)

God help you if you get sick as a teenage girl.

You might as well have a lazy moody timewaster written on your forehead because that’s what most doctors and specialists will see from your charts even when the answer is right there in the symptoms.

Wait….bad cramps arent normal past puberty? Wth why have I never heard this? I thought feeling like my insides are being carved out each month is normal…. is heavy bleeding even normal then? Wow…

In my understanding, if it’s endo, what you’d be feeling isn’t actually cramps, but instead it’s your insides sticking together, so people can absolutely technically say “bad cramps don’t last beyond puberty” and be right while also neglecting to mention all the other things that might be causing pain during periods…

(Emphasis on the ‘in my understanding part’–I’m nowhere near learnèd on this.)

All of this is what I understand to be true of endometriosis, from conversations with my GYN, my surgeon, and from research. Also personal experience, and talking to other patients.

Endometriosis causes lesions on the outside of the uterus, and these often also spread to surrounding tissues, such as the outside of the bladder, rectum, etc. These tissues are made of endometrial tissue, the lining of the uterus. Since they are made of the same material, the hormone triggers that cause the uterine lining to shed in what we call a “period” cause these endometrial tissue lesions OUTSIDE the uterus to ALSO shed, releasing the same slurry of liquefied endometrial tissue and blood into the internal abdominal cavity.

You are bleeding into your own insides, and unlike with lining shedding from inside a uterus that can flow through the cervix and out of the vagina, there is nowhere for it to go, so it must be reabsorbed slowly over days or even weeks, depending on how bad it was and how much there was.

This fluid causes bloating and inflammation, and even a small amount makes pressure on the abdomen painful.

Endometriosis also leads to inflammation of the tissues in general, causing continual low-grade irritation. This can worsen inflammatory conditions of nearby organs. My IBS has improved since my complete hysterectomy.

Because the lesions are raw tissue, when they heal, they can form scar tissue. If two lesions meet, and are pressed together, and then heal, they may “glue” themselves together. This is called an adhesion. This is what people are talking about when they talk about your insides sticking together.

Because the organs are bound up with one another by scar tissue, movement of one organ can cause pain in other organs. For instance, the cramping caused by the muscle of the uterus contracting can tug on the scar tissue, causing wrenching pain. It may even be worse on one side or another, depending on where the scars are. It can affect particular organs by pulling on them, like the colon, triggering spasms which can result in diarrhea, or causing it to sort of lock up, causing constipation. It could yank on the bladder, causing spasms there.

If you have cramps and some joker suggests yoga but you humor them to make them shut up and then the yoga actually MAKES THINGS WORSE, you may have endometriosis. Fluid buildup makes pressure on the abdomen really painful. Adhesions make contorting and pressing on the abdomen painful. Doing too much of this to try to relieve cramps or gas or whatever can lead to a nasty “bruised” feeling inside.

It’s often mistaken for constipation, but in my experience, constipation pain moves along the tract slowly as things work their way through, endo pain stays put for days, or shifts from side to side depending on how you sleep. (For instance, if I slept on my left all night without rolling over, it would move left. The blood was seeping to the other side overnight.) Pooping relieves constipation pain, not endo pain, and laxatives may just trigger intestinal spasms that yank on the scar tissue and cause worse pain. So if you’ve been told it’s constipation but it doesn’t respond to being made to poop, then it may be endo.

Anyway. Yeah. Endo can cause a lot of problems, and needs to be taken more seriously than it is, and it’s a great idea for EVERYONE to read up on it, not just for themselves, but for other people – you may have a friend or sibling or parent who has these symptoms and doesn’t know about endo, and whose doctor isn’t doing their goddamn job. It’s up to us to help one another.

For a little more on endo and IBS, see a thing I wrote here: http://naamahdarling.tumblr.com/post/158862372231/this-study-just-came-through-my-email-inbox-and

And god help you if you have a uterus, ovaries, or vagina and are on testosterone. We know that testosterone changes the vaginal flora, we know it can cause vaginal atrophy and bleeding with penetration, but oh no, let’s specifically exclude trans guys from PrEP/HIV vaccine studies because we’re “low risk” (never mind that as we’re more accepted in the gay community, we are having gay sex with cis gay/bi/queer men and have risk factors that may make us less prone to using protection). As far as I can tell no one’s really studied the effect of vaginal atrophy on STI transmission and risk factors.

And don’t get me started on PCOS, fibroids, the mysterious cramps that some men start getting after being on T for years (thought to be the effect of an increasingly muscular uterus and things pulling on the ligaments? I’m not totally clear, but the only current cure is to take out the whole uterus), and the unclear interaction between progesterone-based birth control and testosterone (it does work for contraception, I’m using one of those methods, but I want to know more about what progesterone does to the rest of the hormonal balance and how it impacts masculine/feminine body changes).

Trans guys luck out to the extent that our concerns overlap with cis guys’ (top surgery is really similar to surgeries for gynecomastia, for example), but where they don’t, it seems like a big shrug.

PS. If there’s info out there that I just don’t know, drop me a link–I would love to know more.

August 26 2017

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sirius orion black (marauders era) ❝Sirius was lounging in his chair at his ease, tilting it back on two legs. He was very good-looking, his dark hair fell into his eyes with a sort of casual elegance neither James’s nor Harry’s could ever have achieved, and a girl sitting behind him was eyeing him hopefully, though he didn’t seem to have noticed.❞





this just in: adele’s next album is a compilation of harry-potter themed songs! featuring her hit single, ‘jk rowling in the deep’ and her passionate sirius black-themed ballad, ‘hello from the other side’

I can’t breathe

neither can he

*gasp* how dare

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sighs….. they deserved so much



concept: the harry potter universe, but structurally coherent

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Taako gets the gold!

(99% of the reason i wanted to do this was to draw taako being flung in the air at terminal velocity and smashed against a wall, which is abundantly clear what i spent less time on,. yeehaw)

August 25 2017

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I’M DAVENPORT I’M DAVENPORT I’M DAVENPORT I’M DAVENPORT  I’M DAVEN PO RT I’M DA VENPO RT I͔'M͓͓̲̠̗͕ ̫D̟̞̳̱͔͓A͓͝V͖͓͓̼͢ͅE͉̰̭̪̯͢N̷͚̲͙P͍̞̝̱̭̳O̹̲̥̟̙̟̺R҉̝͔Ț͈  Į̷̨̻̲͙̘͔ͧ͆̿͐̅̉͒͑͛̔̔ͣͧͬ̈́̄̚͜'̵͈̥͚̙͙̼̫̫̯̭̯̺̩̲͈͔̜̣̱͛̋̃̔̒̈́̔ͧ̓̽̃͠͡͠͠Mͣ̿ͫ̇̑́̆ͬ̍ͪ͆̀̃̍̀͛̚͏̗̦̖͈̘̻̙̯̫̜͙̤͈̠͜͢͞ͅ ̴̣̬͈̯̦̯̻̮̙͉͇͈͕̞͚̦̬̽͒̇̏͛̈̊̑͊̓͑̐̌͂̏́̀̚͠ͅD͓̤̥̹̱̺͗͌̆̐͐́͞Ả̴̤̠̣̳̫̲̰̅ͦ̽̈́͊́̐̾ͮͪ̆ͮ̓̉̉͢͜ͅV̷̡̬͔̜̠͔̜̫̺͔͉͚̞̠͇̀̓̏̉͊̋̀͜͡E̷̦̜̼͔ͥ̓̓ͨ̀͡N̶̨̦̣̗͚̻̔ͪͯͥ̉ͦ̐̄ͩͭ̍̀͡͠Pͬ͑ͧͩͬ̿́ͤ̐͑̊̎̒ͯͮ̚҉̕͟͟҉͉̞͔̘͍̭̙Ò̴̬̤͕̻̪͇̠̱̐͆̇̀̕͞Ṙ̛͌ͪ͑͗̋̒͗̎̈́̀҉̦͙̦͇̜T̶̶̡̻̹͚̩̰̰̗͔̟̲͗ͦ͋̍̄̈́



see, taako is all about casual crossdressing like ‘clothes don’t have gender and its hot fuck yeah im wearing a skirt’, but the boy most likely to do full-on drag complete with makeup, costumes, and lip-synch routine is merle and yall are to afraid to admit the truth

Honestly the word “limpid” is permanently and solely associated in my brain with My Immortal and I cannot ever take it seriously

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Not all exits are made equal.

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Remus Lupin: Sirius you did what.

Inspired by this post and others by lotstradamus

#i want the 50k story of facepalming remus and panicked sirius with kidnapped baby harry on the run from dumbledore (via meh-guh)


Ok but hasn’t it been shown that a single stupefy wouldn’t be enough to have an effect on hagrid due to his giant blood?

clearly this means that hagrid pretended that the stupefy knocked him out, gently laid down on the ground so the baby wasn’t jostled, and pretended to snore while sirius ran the fuck away

possibly interrupting himself mid-snore to offer advice

*Hagrid sits up*


*lies down*

*Sirius climbs on motorbike*

*Hagrid sits up again*


*Motorbike zooms off*

*Hagrid sits up, cups hands and yells*


*lies down again for another five minutes for good measure*

then he lies there mumbling about how he shouldn’t’ve said that

This is fucking fantastic

August 24 2017

food truck au 2/??



Jack had one blissful week of texting Eric in peace before his teammates caught on.

“ZIMMBONI,” Tater shouted across the dressing room at the end of practice that day. “Who you texting that make you smile so big?”

In a scary sort of tandem, Ransom and Holster whipped around to look at him.

“Yeah, Zimmboni,” Holster parroted. “Who ya texting?”

Keep reading


but they’ll catch black, won’t they? I mean…eventually?




less adding a third gender option on IDs and more getting rid of gender markers entirely please

the biggest reason why gender markers should be done away with instead of being modified is that a nonbinary gender marker X will out trans people and could be used to harm or exclude them. the gender marker should be done away with to make the world safer for trans people, especially trans women. so yeah this post isn’t for TERFs.

And no, doctors usually actually do not need to know your assigned at birth gender either. The only time they might “need” it, is if something is directly wrong with say your ovaries or your prostate. In those instances they just need to know it’s an organ in your body so yeah.

Do away with gender markers, there’s never a reason people need your gender anyways (not the cops, not the bouncer at the bar, not even the security at the airport really needs that information).

Doing away with gender markers on ID’s keeps trans and nb folk much safer, and is not the same as ‘doing away with gender’.

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