• Me: *browsing bags, trying one on*
  • Mom: Don’t wear it like that, you look gay (puto).
  • Mom: … ah, er, sorry.
  • I love these awkward moments when people realize what their speech habits are actually doing.
masterlinkx:

Poor Melia.

Just finished this (huge) game. I was sad that Melia who felt so strongly for Shulk had to give him up, but I’m glad that she was well-rounded enough that her story continued regardless, something that wouldn’t have been that likely for Fiora. Melia was probably the most relatable character of the lot.

masterlinkx:

Poor Melia.

Just finished this (huge) game. I was sad that Melia who felt so strongly for Shulk had to give him up, but I’m glad that she was well-rounded enough that her story continued regardless, something that wouldn’t have been that likely for Fiora. Melia was probably the most relatable character of the lot.

humansofnewyork:

"One of the magical things about theater is that it gathers a crowd of people in a quiet space, and each member of the audience gets to see how people respond differently to the different things being said on stage. The person next to you will laugh at something that you’d never think of laughing at, and you’ll get a glimpse into all the different ways of viewing the world. Unfortunately, so much theater today is less nuanced. It gives you a large dose of one way of thinking, in hopes of getting as many of the same type of people into the theater as possible."

humansofnewyork:

"One of the magical things about theater is that it gathers a crowd of people in a quiet space, and each member of the audience gets to see how people respond differently to the different things being said on stage. The person next to you will laugh at something that you’d never think of laughing at, and you’ll get a glimpse into all the different ways of viewing the world. Unfortunately, so much theater today is less nuanced. It gives you a large dose of one way of thinking, in hopes of getting as many of the same type of people into the theater as possible."

yandereblues:

mother_3_final_battle.gif

image

felinepatronus:

prawnathan:

what the american school system teaches us

90’s cartoons were a gift to humankind; plain and simple.

The invisible hand of neoliberalism is two fingers down its throat trying to vomit all its imbalances

(oh snap!)

Bulimia and Neoliberalism

I read once that the neoliberal subject was a bullimic subject, and it does make some sense.

First, in a binge compulsion, we are urged to consume ever-increasing amounts of an unhealthy lifestyle (junk food, undifferentiated sex, mind-numbing media, valueless prodicts).

Then, in a purge compulsion, we are urged to repent for our untenable lives and police ourselves (doing fitness, fashioning our personalities, building our CVs).

Usually, it’s the same people who go through both stages, binging first, purging later. As you’d expect from a situation emulating bulimia, the mental damage is not hard to see in the subjects embodying these problematics of our sociopolitical arrangement.

Everyone around been getting all fitness-concerned lately. (What’s up with the sharp rise though??)

And I be like mmnothx, I don’t do fitness, bai.

I’m either a genius or a really bad person.

The best logical thinkers are those who recognize when their logic can’t deal with the illogical, embracing it and reforming their logic in its light

Only then are they able to think logically about what was illogical, having integrated it.

Seriously.