but if a playground doesn’t have swings is it really even a playground. or is it just. a disappointment
do you ever just miss the ninth doctor and the tenth doctor and donna and rose and martha and jack and mickey and you just
I cannot wait for those cisphobic, heterophobic asses to have kids.
and they end up having a straight cis male child
damn my child has fundamental human rights and is going to live a life free of oppression what a kick in the balls what a truly terrible thing 2 wish on someone
Keeping The Same Tabs Open For 9 Days Straight Because They Contain Information Relevant To Tasks You’re Too Lazy To Complete - A novel by me
I’ve always wondered what exactly Voldemort and the Death Eaters did to Florean Fortescue. Why was he so important that they felt the need to kidnap him? Were they perhaps so evil that they didn’t even want people to have ice cream anymore? Or did they just want all the ice cream for themselves?
do not pity the dead harry. pity the living. and above all, pity those who leave the theater before the credits are finished completely rolling on a marvel film
"i was born in the wrong century," the girl sighs as she imagines a future where women have full ownership of their own bodies
growing up i always thought that quicksand was going to be a much bigger problem than it turned out to be
Queer in Europe takes stock of the intellectual and social status and treatment of queer in the New Europe of the twenty-first century, addressing the ways in which the Anglo-American term and concept ‘queer’ is adapted in different national contexts, where it takes on subtly different overtones, determined by local political specificities and intellectual traditions. Bringing together contributions by carefully chosen relevant experts, this book explores key aspects of queer in a range of European national contexts, including: Belgium, Cyprus, England, France, Germany, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, The Nordic Region, The Netherlands, Poland, Russia and Spain. Rather than prescribing a universalizing definition, the book engages with a wide spectrum of what is meant by ‘queer’, as each chapter negotiates the contested border between direct queer activist action based on identity categories, and more plural queer strategies that call these categories into question. The first volume in English devoted to the exploration of queer in Europe, this book makes an important intervention in contemporary queer studies.
i may not be your cup of tea but i’m your 10th shot of tequila