the detective is in!
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Personal blog of a graduate in Forensic Science. Lives a fandom life.

Sometimes I forget to tag spoilers: apologies in advance!

My blog alternates between fandom posts and feminist posts whoops

(Source: loftanastasia)

Oct21 2014
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Nothing could make me more curious about your taxidermy than this.

I need this as a t-shirt as “zoologically improbable and/or terrifying to small children” sums me up.

Finally I know what I want inscribed on my tombstone when I die.

I remember the news article, this is the lion that was removed:




(Source: jagged-fragments)

Oct21 2014
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Girls are not machines that you put kindness coins into until sex falls out.

Sylvia Plath (via myrisingvoice)

(Source: incorrectsylviaplathquotes)

Oct21 2014
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OK but like

why is it that people will say “you don’t understand what I’m saying!!!!!!!111” when you actually understand 100% what they’re saying, but you just disagree…?

like can you not fathom the fact that your proposal is absolutely stupid? that you have to pretend that I am so that you can justify why I will not agree with you?

like even when I repeat back what they’re saying, they said yes, that’s what I mean…but the second I go “ok, but what I’m saying is _______”, they completely ignore everything and just scream at you about how you “don’t understand” them

Oct21 2014
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(Source: thefluffingtonpost)

Oct21 2014
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satire is “I’m going to take this concept to an extreme or absurd level in order to demonstrate how bizarre/nonsensical/illogical it is” and not “I said something bigoted but just kidding I didn’t really mean it hahaha”

Oct21 2014
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An imgur user shared what he calls “The Real Frankenstein Laboratory” hidden in the basement of the School of Veterinary Medicine.

This lab was discovered deep in abandoned veterinary school and photographed by MMG Zegwaard. (Source & More Pictures) 

Oct21 2014
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You hear things like,People shouldn’t know about your life because you’re creating an illusion on-screen.’ But I don’t see other actresses going to great lengths to hide their heterosexuality. That’s an unfair double standard.”

(Source: fy-ellenpage)

Oct21 2014
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You know what else it costs to write about and talk about consent? I’m going to be super real with y’all. It has cost me the vast majority of my relationships with men. Not all at once, but eventually, over time, one by one. It was one sexist joke too many, it was one boundary-crossing-creep-defender over the line. It was the constant microaggressions or the combination of being privileged and defensive about it and unable or unwilling to do any better. Most grew weary of arguing about feminist issues, or about the fact that I wouldn’t let them just win those arguments, even though they usually had no idea what they were talking about. They couldn’t deal with the fact that I won’t allow anyone to say disparaging shit to and about me and mine. Or they won’t or can’t do better after I explain how to do better many many times and finally I have to peace out on them for my own safety. I have at present a tiny handful of guy friends. One I get into arguments with nearly every time we talk. I fear that relationship may go the way of most of my past relationships with subtly sexist men—away, that is to say. Which is really too fucking bad. Because the truth is, I don’t hate men—I hate male privilege. I really like men, shit, I love them actually, some of them. I miss having men friends, but not enough to let the mild misogyny slide. I have got to take care of me and mine. That’s where we clash, because I refuse to just smooth things over, to just let things go. They’re accustomed to deference and I’ve taught myself to drop that habit as best I can.

Guest Post: On the costs of talking about consent - Consent Culture (via ceeainthereforthat)

Oct21 2014
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This book teaches black, Afro-descendent, Afro-Latina, and/or Garifuna girls how to positively describe different hair types instead of using the term “bad hair”. Fun illustrations were created to help describe different types of hair and hairstyles. This book was created to empower little girls so they can embrace and love their beautiful natural hair. This book calls for all of us to work as equal partners to encourage our girls by using proper terminology to describe their hair which is directly linked to their essence and self-esteem.


Oct21 2014
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