3. babybutta:

    The divide between black tumblr.

    (Source: vici0us, via tontonmichel)


  4. wylieeeeee:


    I’m holding a charity event tonight for people who can’t reach orgasm.

    If you can’t come let me know.

    (via ignisadcinerem)


  6. "It is illegal for women to go topless in most cities, yet you can buy a magazine of a woman without her top on at any 7-11 store. So, you can sell breasts, but you cannot wear breasts, in America."

    Violet Rose (via c-icatrix)

    This is one of my favorite quotes about sexualization/objectification vs autonomy of female bodies bc it’s so succinct

    (via platonicsbeforeerotics)


    (via foreverthesoniag)

    (Source: screamingfemale, via stylish-dreamer)

  7. disrespectfuljezebel:



    Esther Jones, known by her stage name, “Baby Esther,” was a singer and entertainer of the late 1920s. She performed regularly at The Cotton Club in Harlem. Helen Kane saw her act in 1928 and appropriated Jones’ ‘baby’ singing style for a recording of “I Wanna Be Loved By You.” Jones’ style went on to become the inspiration for the voice of Betty Boop.(What I Looked up)

    Today in Black people invented everything you hold near and dear…

    There are a few old Betty Boop cartoons on YouTube where she’s actually animated as Black. I’m both incredibly proud & disgusted to finally have names of all of the Black women who shaped so much of American culture after all of these years of being ignored.

    (via freeyourdome)

  8. xxgeekpr0nxx:

    72 Degrees in the shade.

    The Animated Self Portrait 

    T.S Abe

    (Source: tsabe.co.uk)

  9. jedavu:

    A 19th Century Telephone Network Covered Stockholm in Thousands of Phone Lines

    In the late 19th century, shortly after the patent of the telephone, the race was on to connect everyone to the phone grid. However, due to technical limitations of the earliest phone lines, every telephone required its own physical line strung between a house or business to a phone exchange where the call was manually connected by a live operator. The somewhat quixotic result of so many individual lines was the construction of elaborate and unsightly towers that carried hundreds to thousands of phone lines through the air.

    In Stockholm, Sweden, the central telephone exchange was the Telefontornet, a giant tower designed around 1890 that connected some 5,000 lines which sprawled in every direction across the city. Just by looking at historical photos it’s easy to recognize the absurdity and danger of the whole endeavor, especially during the winter months. Everything that could possibly go wrong did. From high winds to ice storms and fires, the network was extremely vulnerable to the elements. Luckily, phone networks evolved so rapidly that by 1913 the Telefontornet was completely decommissioned in favor of much simpler technology. The remaining shell stood as a landmark until it too caught fire in 1953 and was torn down.