Jordi Huisman
Italy, 2012


Thank you LA CANVAS for having me on the cover of this months issue!

Read the online magazine here

Tue, 22nd of April    348 notes    Source
In San Francisco last year, a man stabbed a woman in the face and arm after she didn’t respond positively to his sexually harassing her on the street.

In Bradenton, Fla., a man shot a high school senior to death after she and her friends refused to perform oral sex at his request.

In Chicago, a scared 15-year-old was hit by a car and died after she tried escaping from harassers on a bus.

Again, in Chicago, a man grabbed a 19-year-old walking on a public thoroughfare, pulled her onto a gangway and assaulted her.

In Savannah, Georgia, a woman was walking alone at night and three men approached her. She ignored them, but they pushed her to the ground and sexually assaulted her.

In Manhattan, a 29-year-old pregnant woman was killed when men catcalling from a van drove onto the sidewalk and hit her and her friend.

Last week, a runner in California — a woman — was stopped and asked, by a strange man in a car, if she wanted a ride. When she declined he ran her over twice.

FUCK YOU if you think that street harassment is a “compliment” or “no big deal” or that it’s “irrational” of us to be afraid because “what’s actually gonna happen.” Fuck you, fuck you, fuck you some more.


Street Harassment: Is a Man Running Over a 14-Year Old Girl for Refusing Sex Serious Enough? | Soraya Chemaly  (via mooncrumbs)


(via elevennineeleven)

No more knuckling under, groaning, moaning: one gets used to pain. This hurts. Not being perfect hurts. Having to bother about work in order to eat & have a house hurts. So what. It’s about time. This is the month which ends a quarter of a century for me, lived under the shadow of fear: fear that I would fall short of some abstract perfection: I have often fought, fought & won, not perfection, but an acceptance of myself as having a right to live on my own human, fallible terms.

  Sylvia Plath, The Unabridged Journals of Sylvia Plath  


Benoit Paillé

'Untitled', 2014.

On Flickr.

Mon, 21st of April    1,138 notes    Source

G R A V I T Y (2013)

Mon, 21st of April    220 notes    Source

reblog if you want anonymous opinions of you

Mon, 21st of April    7,473 notes    Source


In The Mood For Love (2000) dir. Wong Kar Wai

Mon, 21st of April    140 notes    Source

▪ House Stark meme two starks;

└   1/2 - Sansa Stark
Mon, 21st of April    1,943 notes    Source


Li Wei, BTS Skingraft Fall/Winter 2014 Collection, NYFW, Lincoln Center, New York, 2014.

Mon, 21st of April    1,625 notes    Source


The Grand Budapest Hotel

Sun, 20th of April    1,516 notes    Source


biblical otps - Ahasuerus (Xerxes) and Esther

Esther was an Israelite girl who would become the queen consort of Persian Emperor Ahasuerus (often assimilated with Persian ruler Xerxes). Esther, an orphan who had been raised being raised by her uncle Mordecai, was chosen by the emperor to be his queen for her fair beauty and humble nature.

Esther’s most famous trial as queen would occur when Haman, a member of royal court, convinced the Emperor to order the death of all Israelites in the Empire. Encouraged by her uncle to petition her husband, Esther hesitated out of fear for her own life but eventually approached the Emperor.

When the king saw “Esther the queen standing in the court”, he was pleased with her and held out his scepter to her, thus saving her from death and indicating that he accepted her visit. She came forward and touched his scepter. The king then asked Esther her will, and what her petition and request of him was, promising to grant even up to half his kingdom should she ask it. Esther pleaded her case and, although the Emperor could not overturn what he had previously made into law, he decreed a new law that stated the Israelites could arm themselves and fight back should anyone attack them.

And I still don’t know if I’m a falcon,
a storm, or an unfinished song.

  Rainer Maria Rilke, from Live My Life (via violentwavesofemotion)  
Sun, 20th of April    3,786 notes    Source