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Pokémon: The First Movie: Mewtwo Strikes Back Trivia Gifs

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Source: avengetheangels

this will never not be my favorite quote from an anime


this will never not be my favorite quote from an anime

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Source: cats-and-kawaii
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Oscar de la Renta, famous Dominican-born designer has died at age 82. The news of his passing come after de la Renta had appointed Peter Copping as the Creative Director of the brand just a week ago. De la Renta had been battling cancer for a while, however, the official cause of death has not been released. (x)

“Now is the most exciting time in fashion. Women are controlling their destiny now, the consumer is more knowledgeable, and I have to be better every single day.” 

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Source: fashion-runways


Here it is! My Mako profile shot at NYCC :)

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Source: firebendingferret
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Lane wore her new Snow White ‘rags’ dress to Disney today. She even had a couple little bird friends join her. And of course, she had to visit the wishing well. ;)

This little babe, omg <3

tears, tears everywhere


Source: mydisneydaze
Photo Set

Valuing life is not weakness. And disregarding it is not strength.

Rest in Peace, Elizabeth Peña.

September 23, 1959 - October 14, 2014

(via spami)

Source: hallespoopyall
  • 1: Talk about the first time you watched your favorite movie.
  • 2: Talk about your first kiss.
  • 3: Talk about the person you've had the most intense romantic feelings for.
  • 4: Talk about the thing you regret most so far.
  • 5: Talk about the best birthday you've had.
  • 6: Talk about the worst birthday you've had.
  • 7: Talk about your biggest insecurity.
  • 8: Talk about the thing you are most proud of.
  • 9: Talk about little things on your body that you like the most.
  • 10: Talk about the biggest fight you've ever had.
  • 11: Talk about the best dream you've ever had.
  • 12: Talk about the worst dream you've ever had.
  • 13: Talk about the first time you had sex/how you imagine your first time.
  • 14: Talk about a vacation.
  • 15: Talk about the time you were most content in life.
  • 16: Talk about the best party you've ever been to.
  • 17: Talk about someone you want to be friends with.
  • 18: Talk about something that happened in elementary school.
  • 19: Talk about something that happened in middle school.
  • 20: Talk about something that happened in high school.
  • 21: Talk about a time you had to turn someone down.
  • 22: Talk about your worst fear.
  • 23: Talk about a time someone turned you down.
  • 24: Talk about something someone told you that meant a lot.
  • 25: Talk about an ex-best friend.
  • 26: Talk about things you do when you're sick.
  • 27: Talk about your favorite part of someone else's body.
  • 28: Talk about your fetishes.
  • 29: Talk about what turns you on.
  • 30: Talk about what turns you off.
  • 31: Talk about what you think death is like.
  • 32: Talk about a place you remember from your childhood.
  • 33: Talk about what you do when you are sad.
  • 34: Talk about the worst physical pain you've endured.
  • 35: Talk about things you wish you could stop doing.
  • 36: Talk about your guilty pleasures.
  • 37: Talk about someone you thought you were in love with.
  • 38: Talk about songs that remind you of certain people.
  • 39: Talk about things you wish you'd known earlier.
  • 40: Talk about the end of something in your life.
Source: spent
  • Question: Okay that stupid ass Joan rivers twitter post? Racism has nothing to do with feminism. Shut up and sit down because your making yourself look ignorant. - plussizedisneyprincess
  • Answer:


    To the contrary, clueless white woman, racism has been central to white feminism from the beginning. Some quotes via The-Toast and this article:

    Susan B. Anthony:

    “What words can express her [the white woman’s] humiliation when, at the close of this long conflict, the government which she had served so faithfully held her unworthy of a voice in its councils, while it recognized as the political superiors of all the noble women of the nation the negro men just emerged from slavery, and not only totally illiterate, but also densely ignorant of every public question.” 

    Elizabeth Cady Stanton:

    “What will we and our daughters suffer if these degraded black men are allowed to have the rights that would make them even worse than our Saxon fathers?”

    More Elizabeth Cady Stanton:

    “American women of wealth, education, virtue and refinement, if you do not wish the lower orders of Chinese, Africans, Germans and Irish, with their low ideas of womanhood, to make laws for you and your daughters … awake to the danger of your present position and demand that woman, too, shall be represented in the government!”

    Belle Kearney:

    “The enfranchisement of women would insure immediate and durable white supremacy, honestly attained, for upon unquestioned authority it is stated that in every southern State but one there are more educated women than all the illiterate voters, white and black, native and foreign, combined. As you probably know, of all the women in the South who can read and write, ten out of every eleven are white. When it comes to the proportion of property between the races, that of the white outweighs that of the black immeasurably.”

    Anna Howard Shaw:

    “You have put the ballot in the hands of your black men, thus making them political superiors of white women. Never before in the history of the world have men made former slaves the political masters of their former mistresses!”

    Laura Clay:

    “The white men, reinforced by the educated white women, could ‘snow under’ the Negro vote in every State, and the white race would maintain its supremacy without corrupting or intimidating the Negroes.”

    Frances Willard:

    “Alien illiterates rule our cities today; the saloon is their palace, and the toddy stick their scepter. The colored race multiplies like the locusts of Egypt.”

    Carrie Chapman Catt:

    “White supremacy will be strengthened, not weakened, by women’s suffrage.”

    Rebecca Ann Latimer Felton:

    “I do not want to see a negro man walk to the polls and vote on who should handle my tax money, while I myself cannot vote at all…When there is not enough religion in the pulpit to organize a crusade against sin; nor justice in the court house to promptly punish crime; nor manhood enough in the nation to put a sheltering arm about innocence and virtue—-if it needs lynching to protect woman’s dearest possession from the ravening human beasts—-then I say lynch, a thousand times a week if necessary.”

    So please spare me with your ahistorical bullshit.

    (h/t The-Toast, AnarchaLibrary)

Source: owning-my-truth







I think the people hoping for a lesbian princess need to be reminded that Disney movies are aimed at kids. I don’t think there is anything wrong with being gay, but to push the idea at kids before they understand what that means will only confuse them. Also as a parent, I would be pissed at Disney for addressing such controversial topics in a movie intended for children”.

I’ve been waiting for an opportunity like this. Generally I don’t pay much attention to opinion blogs because a lot of people are under the impression that there is no such thing as a ‘wrong opinion’ (which there is) and talking to said people is much like talking to a pile of rocks, except even rocks would be preferable to these kind of ridiculous people.

“I don’t think there’s anything wrong with being gay, but -” Nope. Stop right there. If you truly think there is nothing wrong with being gay, then that would be the end of it. You would not have this opinion. There is no ‘but’. Queer couples should have the same representation in children’s movies as heteronormative couples because - gasp! - there is nothing wrong with being gay!

You speak of ‘confusing’ the kids - tell me, though. How? How would this confuse them? When children watch Disney films, they are not thinking about sex. When they see Ariel and Eric kiss, or Aladdin and Jasmine, or Aurora and Phillip, or every goddamn couple in the entire franchise, they are not thinking about penises and vaginas, they are watching two people who love each other kiss. It’s simple and actually incredibly clear. There is nothing confusing about two people in love. 

See, heterosexuality and heteronormativity is so ingrained in our culture that, most of the time, we don’t even realize it’s there. This confession is a prime example of that. And to assume that representing a gay couple would somehow be ‘pushing’ homosexuality on them is the most ridiculous thing I have ever heard. Considering sexuality is an innate part of us, something we are born with and cannot change, you could show a child nothing but animated gay couples going on adventures and falling in love and if the child is straight, they’ll still be straight at the end of it. Representation is not about trying to coerce anyone into being anything they’re not - it is about shedding light on the people of society who have been kept in the dark, about teaching children that not being the norm is okay.

Do you realize that there are children out there with gay parents? Gay relatives? Gay friends? That there are children out there - prepare yourself - who are gay? What do you think it’s like for them to see the same boy and girl fall in love over and over? That what they feel isn’t ‘appropriate’? That what they feel is ‘too confusing’ to be displayed?

It is statements and opinions like these that reinforce homophobia and make kids afraid to be themselves. This is what keeps people in the closet, in denial, afraid to come out, because the majority - heterosexuals like yourself, I presume - have condoned homosexuality/being queer as being ‘too confusing’ when it’s been proven time and time again that it’s just as natural as anything else.

I love you rainbowballz.

Are you kidding me. Seriously? There are kids as young as 5 that know they’re attracted to the same sex. Kids that young that know they don’t feel like they’re in the right body and such. This isn’t a bad thing if Disney made a lesbian princess or a gay prince. Because it’s NATURAL. there’s no pushing anything. you’re teaching them something that EVERYONE should know and understand. I think if Disney made such a movie, I would watch it. People stick way too close to tradition and are afraid to try newer things. 

Personally, I want Prince Charming to fall for another prince C:

“Also as a parent, I would be pissed at Disney for addressing such controversial topics in a movie intended for children.”

The whole issue of homophobia and the like aside, I’ve seen shit like this said about a great many topics when it comes to children. When I read it, this is what I hear:

I’m upset that this topic was introduced to my children because now I have to actually TALK to them! THE NERVE! Expecting me to talk to my children!

My thing is, bigotry is going to exist. Doesn’t mean we shouldn’t fight it, but what scares me about comments like this is how unwilling parents are to even deal with their children after they leave that cute baby through preschool age.

It’s like they expect parenthood to be only a 3 to 4 year commitment.

Sorry, guys. You have kids, you have to deal with them for life.

Can’t handle that? Don’t have children.

(via agrabahprincess)

Source: waltdisneyconfessions
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Harry Potter text posts

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Source: huffylemon