sometimes

notquitephil:

invertedgender:

calling a man a “pig” is literally dehumanising how do some people not think there’s anything wrong with that how

Because chicks, fillies, birds and bitches never get dehumanised. Those vixens always get away with this kind of shit. Especially the heifers, they’re the worst. What cows.

(via sugahwaatah)

Here’s a basic rule: if you’re reading or watching a Shakespeare play, and you’re not imagining the actors standing in front of a mosh pit of jeering Londoners waiting to throw vegetables at the stage, you’re doing it wrong.

Shakespeare might have written the best works in the English language, or given us profound insight into the nature of humanity, or whatever — but his works wouldn’t have survived to our day if he hadn’t been popular when he was alive, and he wouldn’t have been popular when he was alive if he hadn’t been able to please the crowd. And that includes a lot of dirty jokes. A lot.

Sometimes in incredibly inappropriate places. We’re here to rescue a few of those for you, and retroactively embarrass the heck out of your fourteen-year-old self, who had to stand up in English class and read things that, in retrospect, are absolutely filthy.

This isn’t about the stuff that always does crack fourteen-year-olds up in English class, but is totally innocent: the “bring me my long sword, ho!” sort of thing.

But the kids who lose it every time the word “ho” is uttered are closer to the spirit of Shakespeare than the teacher who demands they treat the words like museum pieces.

Sure, it would be awkward for teachers to explain the Elizabethan double entendres to their students — but pretending they don’t exist makes Shakespeare seem unnecessarily stuffy and difficult.

So we’re going to start with the most obvious innuendoes, and move on to some seriously advanced sex punnery that is probably going to blow your mind.

Reading Shakespeare without the sex jokes is the real tragedy. (via newsweek)

one of my favourite things about stagings at The Globe is that they leave the filthy jokes and jokes at inappropriate moments in so you’re constantly being thrown back and forth between bloody murder and hysterics.

(via saxifraga-x-urbium)

(via bisexualnatasharomanoff)

blunthought:

books i just ordered:

The Fire and the Word: A History of the Zapatista Movement Gloria Muñoz Ramírez

The Zapatista Reader Tom Hayden

My People Are Rising: Memoir of a Black Panther Party Captain | Aaron Dixon

Sisters in the Struggle: African-American Women in the Civil Rights-Black Power Movement Bettye Collier-Thomas

Blood in My Eye George L. Jackson

Hands on the Freedom Plow: Personal Accounts by Women in SNCC | Faith S. Holsaert

The Bluest Eye | Toni Morrison

Amalgamation Schemes: Antiblackness and the Critique of Multiracialism Jared Sexton

Love and Struggle: My Life in SDS, the Weather Underground, and Beyond | David Gilbert

(via blueklectic)

spencerofspace:

My mom was looking through our old National Geographic magazines and I found my favorite picture ever

spencerofspace:

My mom was looking through our old National Geographic magazines and I found my favorite picture ever

(via lefuckinsoleil)

Regular users of pornography are less likely to convict for a rape, and less likely to give a harsh sentence to a rapist if in fact convicted. Conversely, individuals who do not use pornography are more likely to convict an accused rapist.

—Garcia, L.T. (1986). Exposures to pornography and attitude about women and rape: A correlative study. AG 22 (1853) 382-383.
Zillman & Bryant, (1984). Effects of massive exposure to pornography. In N.M. Malamuth, & E. Donnerstein (Eds), Pornography and Sexual Aggression (pp. 115-142). Orlando, FL: Academic Press. (via yoursocialconstructsareshowing)

(via sugahwaatah)