Je Veux Te Voir

My life, lived in technicolor, expressed through satire, & fraught with dissonance.


“The United States spends more on trash bags than ninety other countries spend on everything. In other words, the receptacles of our waste cost more than all of the goods of consumed by nearly half of the world’s nations.”

—   Polly LaBarre (via inthenoosphere)

(via afrometaphysics)


on a scale from 1 to sansa stark, how much do you regret your childhood crush

(via mileyhighrus)

Godfrey Gao for the Nanyou Spring/Summer Issue 2014

Godfrey Gao for the Nanyou Spring/Summer Issue 2014

(Source: nephilimdaily, via tarteauxfraises)



The ending tho.

(via disapprovingblackwoman)


Multnomah Falls in Oregon 


Multnomah Falls in Oregon 

(via thominoz)


white Americans being against immigration is still and always will be the greatest irony of all time

(via powerbottomcas)


latina women are paid the least on average out of all demographics in the us and it’s scary bc they don’t even need to pay latina women on paper bc of undocumented immigration they can pay you 4.50 an hour and call it a day and there is like nothing you can do about it

(via afrometaphysics)

“Here’s the scenario: two children, one white and one black, walk into an exhibition filled with portraits of white people. Both children enjoy it. After the exhibition they make self-portraits out of food. The black child asks for brown ingredients – cocoa pops, hot chocolate powder – to represent his skin in the portrait. The white child does not bother with colour in the same way. Her whiteness is not a colour that needs to be marked or thought about, it is naturalized as normal, a seamless part of the wall-to-wall whiteness of the surrounding exhibition. On closer inspection the portraits show further nuances of colouring and also commonality. Other features such as nose, lips, eyes and hair were not represented mimetically. As the brown skin colour of the portrait on the left stands out because of its purposeful colouring, it creates a link between the child and their artwork, making visible what is taken for granted in this space – whiteness.”

(via kamidoodles)