Ish I'll Never Say in Real Life

If anyone ever figured out how truly random I am.....

Reblogged from outlander-starz
Reblogged from starks-o-winterfell


Alfonso Ribeiro recalls his crazy fan experience 

(Source: starks-o-winterfell, via loveniaimani)

Reblogged from teamhydrate

somebody said it


somebody said it

(Source: teamhydrate, via terryonplease)

Reblogged from capncarrot

I’ve learned so much on account of this website



I’ve learned so much on account of this website


(Source: capncarrot, via babycakesbriauna)

Reblogged from bobbycaputo


Here’s Why We Need to Protect Public Libraries

We live in a “diverse and often fractious country,” writes Robert Dawson, but there are some things that unite us—among them, our love of libraries. “A locally governed and tax-supported system that dispenses knowledge and information for everyone throughout the country at no cost to its patrons is an astonishing thing,” the photographer writes in the introduction to his book, The Public Library: A Photographic Essay. “It is a shared commons of our ambitions, our dreams, our memories, our culture, and ourselves.”

But what do these places look like? Over the course of 18 years, Dawson found out. Inspired by “the long history of photographic survey projects,” he traveled thousands of miles and photographed hundreds of public libraries in nearly all 50 states. Looking at the photos, the conclusion is unavoidable: American libraries are as diverse as Americans. They’re large and small, old and new, urban and rural, and in poor and wealthy communities. Architecturally, they represent a range of styles, from the grand main branch of the New York Public Library to the humble trailer that serves as a library in Death Valley National Park, the hottest place on Earth. “Because they’re all locally funded, libraries reflect the communities they’re in,” Dawson said in an interview. “The diversity reflects who we are as a people.”

(Continue Reading)

(via babycakesbriauna)

Reblogged from dynamicafrica


Speakers For The Dead: Documentary about the original black settlers of Priceville, Ontario Canada.

When Irish settlers first moved to the area now known as Priceville in Ontario Canada, to their surprise, they found a community of black people already living there.

This documentary reveals some of the hidden history of black people in Canada.

In the 1930s in rural Ontario, a farmer buried the tombstones of a black cemetery to make way for a potato patch. In the 1980s, descendants of the original settlers, Black and White, came together to restore the cemetery, but there were hidden truths no one wanted to discuss.

Deep racial wounds were opened. Scenes of the cemetery excavation, interviews with residents and re-enactments—including one of a baseball game where a broken headstone is used for home plate—add to the film’s emotional intensity.

By Jennifer Holness, & David Sutherland, 2000.

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(via babycakesbriauna)

Reblogged from matildaswormwood






YES !!! And to think these kind of messages were in the 80s what do kids have now?!?! SMFH

(Source: matildaswormwood)

Reblogged from whitehouse


President Obama addressed the United Nations today on why we should choose hope over fear.

(via mayson2013)

Reblogged from redorkulous





#StateOfAffairs, s01e01:   pilot promo pics.   Alfre Woodard as President Constance Payton.    -redorkulous

Black female President. Get used to it, America!

Might watch this, black Prez!!!!

That look like an Olivia Pope jacket tho 😂

Who? I know no one by that name.

(Source: redorkulous)

Reblogged from socialjusticekoolaid


New Protest MVP Candidate! Get it girl! #staywoke #farfromover #thefutureisbright

(via thedisneykiid)