commission of beauxbatons stiles and durmstrang derek for lucashemmingsy~

(Reblogged from derekandstilesdotcom)


tech savvy teen wolves // sterek pt 2 // requested by anonymous
(inspired by)

(Reblogged from wearethecyclones)


White men can take nations but they can’t take a joke

(Reblogged from weareallmixedup)

(Source: bleep0bleep)

(Reblogged from derekandstilesdotcom)


smooth, stilinski

(Reblogged from derekandstilesdotcom)


youtuber gets angry that girls like music 

(Reblogged from official-mens-frights-activist)


Lesbian Jewish-Hindu Wedding 

(Source: viyahshadinikah)

(Reblogged from petitsirena)

Anonymous said: why do black people use you in the wrong context? such is "you ugly" instead of "you're ugly" I know u guys can differentiate, it's a nuisance





you a bitch

It’s called copula deletion, or zero copula. Many languages and dialects, including Ancient Greek and Russian, delete the copula (the verb to be) when the context is obvious.

So an utterance like “you a bitch” in AAVE is not an example of a misused you, but an example of a sentence that deletes the copular verb (are), which is a perfectly valid thing to do in that dialect, just as deleting an /r/ after a vowel is a perfectly valid thing to do in an upper-class British dialect.

What’s more, it’s been shown that copula deletion occurs in AAVE exactly in those contexts where copula contraction occurs in so-called “Standard American English.” That is, the basic sentence “You are great” can become “You’re great” in SAE and “You great” in AAVE, but “I know who you are” cannot become “I know who you’re” in SAE, and according to reports, neither can you get “I know who you” in AAVE.

In other words, AAVE is a set of grammatical rules just as complex and systematic as SAE, and the widespread belief that it is not is nothing more than yet another manifestation of deeply internalized racism.

For the commentary 

(Reblogged from postracialcomments)
(Reblogged from fyeahcracker)

Privacy is a privilege. It is rarely enjoyed by women or transgender men and women, queer people or people of color. When you are an Other, you are always in danger of having your body or some other intimate part of yourself exposed in one way or another. A stranger reaches out and touches a pregnant woman’s belly. A man walking down the street offers an opinion on a woman’s appearance or implores her to smile. A group of teenagers driving by as a person of color walks on a sidewalk shout racial slurs, interrupting their quiet.

For most people, privacy is little more than an illusion, one we create so we can feel less vulnerable as we move through the world, so we can believe some parts of ourselves are sacred and free from uninvited scrutiny. The further away you are from living as a white, heterosexual, middle-class man, the less privacy you enjoy – the more likely your illusions of privacy will be shattered when you least expect it.

(Reblogged from official-mens-frights-activist)