blue-cinnamon:

dahowbbit:

goddessofsax:

Here’s a handy dandy color reference chart for you artists, writers, or any one else who needs it! Inspired by this post x

love

(via acrylicalchemy)

How to Tell Someone that She Is Dying

newyorker:

image

Peter Ubel on the challenge that physicians face practicing medicine in an era of empowered patients: http://nyr.kr/1qrkYDA

“Most well-trained physicians believe that it would be a dereliction of their duties to act merely as information providers, standing aside while patients make bad…

(Source: newyorker.com)

newyorker:

Joan Acocella on Savion Glover’s “Om,” a “truly extraordinary dance show, one that you can tell your grandchildren you saw”: http://nyr.kr/U4ro0O
Photograph by Richard Termine.

newyorker:

Joan Acocella on Savion Glover’s “Om,” a “truly extraordinary dance show, one that you can tell your grandchildren you saw”: http://nyr.kr/U4ro0O

Photograph by Richard Termine.

(Source: newyorker.com)

Pascalle
our ends are beginnings

(Source: le0night, via you-people-are-toxic)

profanities:

clareer:

doctorinternet:

lipstickndynamite:

One of the best mom moments in TV history. I wish more parents knew how important it is to validate their children’s feelings.

What this is so beautiful

Marge tried real fucking hard sometimes.

Marge tried real fucking hard all the time

(Source: forgofamilyforgofriendsx, via laugh-addict)

thatpsychochick:

This is my life in a rhyme.

(Source: sol--lux, via tastefullyoffensive)

thebowspring:

John Legend: Love, Humanize Palestinians

Mondoweiss — On Monday singer John Legend, who’s number one on Billboard with “All of Me,” returned to his alma mater, the University of Pennsylvania, to deliver a commencement speech. Here is an excerpt of that speech, featuring his linking of racist attitudes toward Palestinians with racist attitudes towards African-Americans and Iraqis.

"Now, I’ve already talked about the power of love in your work and your personal lives. But I also want to talk about how love changes the world. There are 7 billion other people out there. 7 billion strangers. I want you to consider what it means to love them too. What does it mean to love people we don’t know, to see the value in every single person’s life?

Think about that. It’s a pretty radical notion. It means your daughter or son, your neighbor’s daughter or son and the daughters and sons of people who live thousands of miles away, all deserve the right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. It means we let go of fear and see each other’s humanity. It means we don’t see Trayvon Martin as a walking stereotype, a weaponized human. We see him as a boy who deserves the chance to grow into a man, even if he makes boyish mistakes along the way. It means American lives don’t count more than Iraqi lives. It means we see a young Palestinian kid not as a future security threat or demographic challenge, but as a future father, mother and lover. It means that the nearly 300 kidnapped girls in Nigeria aren’t just their problem. They’re “our” girls too. It’s actually quite a challenge to love humankind in this way.”