mamalalonde:

mamalalonde:

mamalalonde:

i have this friend, his name’s jamal, and when we were younger, he was obsessed with pokemon, and pretended he was a pokemon trainer. one time we saw this stray cat, and he pretended it was a pokemon, and tried to catch it, and somehow he actually managed to get a hold of it. his family’s had it ever since

now we call him “got a cat” jamal

image

oohmrleo:

I don’t understand, why did you reblog a picture of a normal dude hanging out on the street

I see nothing suspicious here

oohmrleo:

I don’t understand, why did you reblog a picture of a normal dude hanging out on the street

I see nothing suspicious here

Reblogged from Emma Has a Blog!
whitewhine:

Chill, lady. It’s not Starbucks fault that milk makes you shit yourself. 
Buy the White Whine book today for a chance to laugh on the toilet!

whitewhine:

Chill, lady. It’s not Starbucks fault that milk makes you shit yourself. 

Buy the White Whine book today for a chance to laugh on the toilet!

bokunonico:

malaclasecl:

Arte sobre arte….

THE FINGER ONE THOUGH

Reblogged from i am. i am. i am.
Reblogged from I Raff I Ruse

mariel2sabriel asked: I find it really strange that you are advocating Disney's "Frozen". Their art director actually created the female characters similarly because animating women is "really, really difficult". (Write-up on The Mary Sue 10/8 with link to original interview.) How do you reconcile this with your personal interest in realistic women with varied body types? This has completely turned me off Disney. Why, as an artist who seemingly would see this as a sexist view, has it not repulsed you?

gingerhaze:

When it comes to criticism of Frozen, particularly on Tumblr, I’ve seen a lot of people voicing the same few ideas. They’re valid criticisms. It’s a movie about white people, all the characters are white. The two female protagonists are white, thin, and conventionally attractive. There aren’t as many supporting female characters as there could be. 

I’m not seeing many people move past this to other forms of criticism, though. Don’t get me wrong, every person has the right to elect whether or not to put up with stuff they don’t like to get to the stuff they do like - I just find it interesting, you know, the overall reaction. The anti-Frozen-bandwagon that arose. So when the Avengers came out it was five white dudes and a single lady, but people didn’t boycott the Avengers. A lot of people decided that even though there were things we didn’t like and stuff we wanted to change, it was a fun movie that we enjoyed. The overall reaction was positive. Some people didn’t want to see it and had good reasons for that, and people criticized it where it failed, but it was nowhere near the outpouring of hate that I’ve seen for Frozen - a lot of it, from people who never saw it. 

I enjoyed Frozen. I don’t condone its failings, I had my issues with it, but in the end I saw a movie aimed at a mainstream audience where the central relationship is between two sisters, who love each other and try to save each other and have their own distinct personalities. A movie where the romantic interests are secondary and relatively incidental to the love between two women.

A lot of people were rooting for Frozen to fail. It didn’t fail - it’s doing incredibly well in the box office. So despite Frozen’s flaws, there are a ton of little kids watching this movie and seeing two women who’d do anything for each other, whose main motive isn’t romance, women who are going and doing and having powers and complex emotions and yeah, maybe they didn’t go as far as they should have and the creators deserve to be held accountable for that. We shouldn’t ever stop pushing for more.

Do I want to see more movies with varied, diverse female characters? HELLZ YEAH! But if I boycotted every movie that didn’t have all of that, I don’t think I’d see many movies. I would have missed out on Frozen, which, despite its flaws, had something in it that I loved.

So yeah. I’m glad Frozen is doing well.

And I hope Disney does better in the future.

Because you can like things even if they’re not perfect.

Reblogged from The Game of Life

thefrogman:

Drawing Board by Connor [website]

Reblogged from The Frogman