1. Camera: Canon EOS DIGITAL REBEL XTi
  2. Aperture: f/1.8
  3. Exposure: 1/500th
  4. Focal Length: 78mm





Let’s play a game: spot the person of color.

Jennifer Lawrence - English, German, Irish, and Scottish
Matt Damon - Scottish, English, Finnish and Swedish
Leonardo DiCaprio - mostly German and Italian
don’t feel like looking up anyone else.

whoever made this is as ignorant as they are “trying” to make this picture seem.
it’s more than just the color of skin.

get ya crusty ass self up off my post naming like 5 flavors of mayonnaise talmbout diversity, you stupit.

"Also, Oprah made this huge speech at the ball praising Lady Gaga about how she is helping Americans to be the best of themselves. There’s millions of other Americans who represent that for me. Is it about numbers? About how much you’re selling? Is it truly about the journey? Because Lady Gaga’s journey isn’t that difficult: to go from the fucking Upper East Side to a fucking performing arts school and onto a stage at the museum of fucking wherever. That journey’s about four miles."
— MIA on Lady Gaga (via andyxy)

(Source: keithpence)

(Source: madfuture)


Tonantzin mural em São Francisco

"I don’t hate any race of people, and it pains me to wake up to other young people being misled to believe I do. I am for unity and equality."

Iggy Azalea

Me chief, you Indian. I speak, you listen.” - Iggy Azalea

(via sad-queer)

"When he accepted the Nobel prize in 1982, Garcia Marquez described Latin America as a “source of insatiable creativity, full of sorrow and beauty, of which this roving and nostalgic Colombian is but one cipher more, singled out by fortune. Poets and beggars, musicians and prophets, warriors and scoundrels, all creatures of that unbridled reality, we have had to ask but little of imagination, for our crucial problem has been a lack of conventional means to render our lives believable.”"

Rest in literary power, Gabriel García Márquez. (March 6, 1927-April 17, 2014)

"There is always something left to love."

— Gabriel García Márquez (via redfeminist)


don’t let anyone tell you how or to what degree you should identify with your culture. it doesn’t matter where you were born, where your parents were born, when you/they emigrated.

your experiences and feelings are valid, no matter how conflicting, dissonant, or confusing.

your identity can change. and you do not have to explain yourself to others.

(Source: akashimikashi)


Shoutout to black and brown professors who tire endlessly to instill a sense of historical realism that challenges the whitewashed history taught to students their entire lives, have their jobs in constant jeopardy due to lack of funds for “ethnic studies”, are subjected to…