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Hey! :)
From Paris, but live in Floridaa.
IB Senior. Coffee. Guitar. Music. Books. Friends.

"Ever tried. Ever failed. No matter. Try Again. Fail again. Fail better."
22 minutes ago // 6,811 notes


Repeat after me:
My body is not wrong, or ugly, too big or too thin, too pale or too dark, too broken or too strong. It is the vessel of a precious life and that is enough.

37 minutes ago // 6,490 notes
37 minutes ago // 145 notes
What should we tell our daughters? To wear longer skirts, avoid going out late and move in groups? Never to accept drinks from a stranger, and wear shoes you can run in? Or should we work to create a world where our daughters are safe and respected as our sons ; a world where they’re not seen as prey, nor living with a one-in-five chance of becoming the victim of a sexual offence?
I’d tell my daughter to ignore the message that her looks are all she is, or that men value her for her breast size and sexiness. I’d tell her to define herself by her own parameters and nobody else’s – not to me a tomboy or a “girly girl”, but whoever she chooses to be. I’d tell my daughter that there’s nothing right or wrong about any career path she might choose, from nursing to engineering to bringing up a family. I’d teach her about generations of brave, inspirational, ground-breaking women whose names she wouldn’t find in her history books. I’d tell her not to let her dreams be dented by old stereotypes about women “having it all”, but to look for a partner, if she should choose to have one, who would shoulder their fair share of the domestic and caring burden.
I’d tell her it’s not weird or wrong if she loves somebody of the same gender, or identifies with a different gender than the one she was born with – what’s strange and unnatural is a society that still struggles to accept this after having centuries to get used to this idea.
Perhaps most important of all, though, are the things I’ll never tell my daughter: “That’s not for girls”, “Take it as a compliment”, “Don’t rock the boat”, “That’ll go straight to your hips”. I won’t tell her that “beauty is on the inside”, but question a world that tells her she must be beautiful in the first place, when beauty pales altogether in comparison to passion.
— Laura Bates, founder of Everyday Sexism (via everydaysexism)
39 minutes ago // 215 notes

Recovery Perk:


Realizing how much you can eat some days and not look like or actually gain weight…


39 minutes ago // 5,295 notes
39 minutes ago // 1,806 notes
42 minutes ago // 80,920 notes


I know drugs are bad and that they ruin families but so does monopoly and that’s still legal

43 minutes ago // 3,694 notes
46 minutes ago // 92,388 notes

People who don't wear glasses:  I wish I wore glasses.

People who wear glasses:  NO.