sometimes i forget how gay i am
The next time you see someone with jewelry that says “trust no man,” don’t judge them for their “man hating” or “bougie” ways. Rather, commend them for their superb taste in music.
“Trust no man” is actually a reference to a reference to a 1926 song of the same name by Gertrude “Ma” Rainey, a Georgian and African-American pioneer of blues music.
I want all you women to listen to me
Don’t trust your man no further than your eyes can see
I trusted my man with my best friend
But that was a bad bargain in the end
A feminist before there was really a term for it, Rainey was also notorious for getting into trouble with small-town authorities over her “women-only parties.” She was a brazen lady-lovin’ badass well-worthy of a 21st century signal boost.
Ma Rainey literally had a song Prove it On Me Blues where she pretty much said “I’m a big fat lesbian but you’re never going to catch me and if you dont think thats some of the dopest shit i dont wanna talk to you
Tyson the Swan
Tyson will attack you if you come within a two-mile stretch of the Grand Union Canal in Bugbrooke, Northamptonshire. Joe Davies learned this the hard way and capsized.
*headstrong by trapt plays*
Folly Lolly online store now open for business!! (ﾉ´ヮ´)ﾉ*:･ﾟ✧
In addition to all our usual stock, we have THREE new plushies available (and more in the works)!
[Fall Fox plush] - TIME LIMITED! These will only be available until December 1st! :O
Take a look at our ordering page for more information on how we run our shop. As usual, slots are limited, so be quick!
also kids shouldnt be scared of their parents. theres a difference between “im not gonna do this bad thing because i respect my parents and i dont want to disappoint them” and “im not gonna do this bad thing because im scared of what my parents will do to me if i do”
My version of Beauty and the Beast, with Beauty as a moth and Beast as a bat.
Beatrix Potter’s hilltop home.
Helen Beatrix Potter, various illustrations for The Tailor of Gloucester, c.1902, ink, watercolour and gouache on paper, Tate