1. 21:18 23rd Apr 2014

    Notes: 85541

    Reblogged from thehealthbunny

“If you want a picture of the future, imagine a boot stamping on a human face — forever.”1984 by George Orwell

    If you want a picture of the future, imagine a boot stamping on a human face — forever.1984 by George Orwell

  2. 21:18

    Notes: 10

    Reblogged from socialworkgradstudents


    I just realised that two of my favourite shows present social workers in a slightly questionable light

    Scrubs - where a social worker JD dates, Alex Hanson, is stealing drugs from the hospital to get by (totally understandable)

    True Blood - Maryann Forrester,…

  3. 21:16

    Notes: 348

    Reblogged from gallifreyglo


    Disclaimer: I have been trying to write this for almost a year and I’m tremendously dissatisfied with the result. It is three and a half thousand words long and has been drafted and revised so many times that I give up and release it from this endless, painful gestation.


  4. 21:14

    Notes: 1388

    Reblogged from ynannarising

    Hold language close to you, like a lover. Make love in verse.
    — ||  Maza-Dohta  (via maza-dohta)
  5. 21:13

    Notes: 48

    Reblogged from socialworkgradstudents




    yo non-American social workers

    when we learn about the history of social work, it’s all about Jane Aadams and Hull House and the well-intentioned nightmare that is middle and upper class white women descending upon…

  6. 21:11

    Notes: 94666

    Reblogged from strugglingtobeheard


    im ok w spending $40 on food but wont buy a $40 shirt

  7. 21:11

    Notes: 2055

    Reblogged from officialunitedstates




    everyone is too busy looking at old dusty european paintings to see all the real art around them, like a stick falling from a tree or a squirrel and a rabbit fighting by the sewer drain

    This is very meaningful, actually…

    why you say actually?  everything you say is meaningful if you have a lot of followers

  8. 21:10

    Notes: 13793

    Reblogged from strugglingtobeheard


Booty had me like..


    Booty had me like..

  9. 21:01

    Notes: 4260

    Reblogged from strugglingtobeheard








    my mother has been murdered,
    i really need help


    I wanted to boost this with the note for skeptics that this looks completely legit:

    This is what happened. It’s a pretty awful. Warning for domestic violence.

    Here’s a pic uploaded by the news site showing her with her kids. Note the older girl’s appearance

    Here’s what appears to be the full version of the first pic in the top news article, and a corrobating selfie from the day before, verifying that the blogger’s the same girl, that does not match anything on google images.

    It’s exactly as OP says. Actually given the circumstances I think it’s even worse than OP let on here. I don’t usually reblog donate2charity posts but in this case it’s as horrible and as true as it says on the tin so yeah. Followers, please consider this one.

    This is one of my closest friends and I can verify the truth in this post. Her mother was taken from her in a case of domestic violence and she needs help from you if you have it in your heart and your pockets to do so.


    i am so upset and sorry someone really had to do all that to prove that this was true. and i am sending all my love to the OP and her sibling. i am sorry. <3

  10. 21:00

    Notes: 29931

    Reblogged from dats-how-dany-does-it


    The troubling viral trend of the “hilarious” Black poor person
    May 7, 2013

    Charles Ramsey, the man who helped rescue three Cleveland women presumed dead after going missing a decade ago, has become an instant Internet meme. It’s hardly surprising—the interviews he gave yesterday provide plenty of fodder for a viral video, including memorable soundbites (“I was eatin’ my McDonald’s”) and lots of enthusiastic gestures. But as Miles Klee and Connor Simpson have noted, Ramsey’s heroism is quickly being overshadowed by the public’s desire to laugh at and autotune his story, and that’s a shame. Ramsey has become the latest in a fairly recent trend of “hilarious” black neighbors, unwitting Internet celebrities whose appeal seems rooted in a “colorful” style that is always immediately recognizable as poor or working-class.

    Before Ramsey, there was Antoine Dodson, who saved his younger sister from an intruder, only to wind up famous for his flamboyant recounting of the story to a reporter. Since Dodson’s rise to fame, there have been others: Sweet Brown, a woman who barely escaped her apartment complex during a fire last year, and Michelle Clarke, who couldn’t fathom the hailstorm that rained down in her hometown of Houston, and in turn became “the next Sweet Brown.”

    Granted, the buzzworthy tactic of reporters interviewing the most loquacious witnesses to a crime or other event is nothing new, and YouTube has countless examples of people of all ethnicities saying ridiculous things. One woman, for instance, saw fit to casually mention her breasts while discussing a local accident, while another man described a car crash with theatrical flair. Earlier this year, a “hatchet-wielding hitchhiker” named Kai matched Dodson’s fame with his astonishing account of rescuing a woman from a racist attacker. But none of those people have been subjected to quite the same level of derisive memeification as Brown, Clark, and now, perhaps, Ramsey—the inescapable echoes of “Hide yo’ kids, hide yo’ wife!” and “Kabooyaw,” the tens of millions of YouTube hits and cameos in other viral videos, even commercials.

    It’s difficult to watch these videos and not sense that their popularity has something to do with a persistent, if unconscious, desire to see black people perform. Even before the genuinely heroic Ramsey came along, some viewers had expressed concern that the laughter directed at people like Sweet Brown plays into the most basic stereotyping of blacks as simple-minded ramblers living in the “ghetto,” socially out of step with the rest of educated America. Black or white, seeing Clark and Dodson merely as funny instances of random poor people talking nonsense is disrespectful at best. And shushing away the question of race seems like wishful thinking.

    Ramsey is particularly striking in this regard, since, for a moment at least, he put the issue of race front and center himself. Describing the rescue of Amanda Berry and her fellow captives, he says, “I knew something was wrong when a little pretty white girl ran into a black man’s arms. Something is wrong here. Dead giveaway!”

    The candid statement seems to catch the reporter off guard; he ends the interview shortly afterward. And it’s notable that among the many memorable things Ramsey said on camera, this one has gotten less meme-attention than most. Those who are simply having fun with the footage of Ramsey might pause for a second to actually listen to the man. He clearly knows a thing or two about the way racism prevents us from seeing each other as people.


    Now that you know this is a thing, please stop sharing these memes. Poor Black people speaking candidly about various serious incidents isn’t a hilarious joke.

  11. 20:57

    Notes: 8921

    Reblogged from 300poundcountdown

    (Source: translucencies)

  12. 20:57

    Notes: 50530

    Reblogged from thehealthbunny



This professor could not find a projector and drew the map of the world himself.

he is too powerful
he must be contained before explosions



    This professor could not find a projector and drew the map of the world himself.

    he is too powerful

    he must be contained before explosions

  13. 20:55

    Notes: 4253

    Reblogged from buzzfeed





  14. 20:53

    Notes: 503364

    Reblogged from dats-how-dany-does-it


    literally nothing feels better than being loved by someone who hates everyone

    (Source: liampayneisafuckboy)

  15. 20:51

    Notes: 594

    Reblogged from depressioncomix

    image: Download



depression comix #41
NAV&gt; [1]…[40] [41] [42]…[^]

The misery that destroys our lives becomes such a familiar companion that it’s hard to let go of, almost like an abusive relationship we can’t being ourselves to leave.



    depression comix #41

    NAV> [1]…[40] [41] [42]…[^]

    The misery that destroys our lives becomes such a familiar companion that it’s hard to let go of, almost like an abusive relationship we can’t being ourselves to leave.