— My mother (via ilikehip-hop)
"Here are women who sing about sex. Sexuality. Contemporary womanhood. Wholeness. Arrival. […] The record dismantles the idea that marriage, commitment, or monogamy ruins one’s sex life. It challenges the notion that a woman’s life should be lead in complete service to her child. This album is widely successful because it makes women feel good about themselves. I can see how that might be confusing for some […] Detractors decried the album’s explicit content in typical "Won’t someone think of the children?" form, seemingly forgetting that the singer is 32 and under no obligation to parent any child but her own. BEYONCÉ introduces Knowles as a sexual being, not a being sexualized by industry. She communicates her proclivities in her own certain terms. And yes, that may sometimes involve a duration on her knees. No, you may not watch." - From Janet To Beyoncé: Why It Matters When Black Women Sing About Sexuality
Thick everything. Thick thighs, thick eyebrows, thick lips. Thick maple syrup on my pancakes, thick everything.
What’s In Taylor’s Bag
Full set of scripts for the next season of Girls, complete with red editing marks. Extra shoes, but they are also 4-inch heels. Ed Sheeran’s soul contained within a marble. A labelmaker. A Grammy.
I can’t imagine hating cops as a full body. I mean- hold your grudge against the people that do bad things and not the population in whole.
*tucks 3ds into bed* *kisses it*
- “The “Lady Neurotic,” as I affectionately dub her, is having a major moment in pop culture, and many people have a hard time conceptualizing any...”