i got invited to a cool party with cool communists but i wont go because im a 2y o baby

7 notes

Dummy

695 plays

incident-on-57th:

Portishead - Mysterons

135 notes

svllywood:

this is still the best VMA moment

(via hricardo)

8,007 notes i lov uuuuuu my heart will go on

I’m so unwell it hurts to move my eyes. I just got some nose clearing tea-tree oil in them too n it feels like they’re breathing…. Um ..When will the suffering end

5 notes

(Source: superamiga)

37 notes

hummussexual:

Titles, and the subsequent language in the article, like this remind me of some of the discussion in Asad’s On Suicide Bombings. Murder is a violent act in all its forms. But what, specifically, invokes emotions such as “abhorrence”, “barbaric” and “depraved” at the killing of one person versus, let’s say, the use of state-sanctioned weapons that destroy communities and cities (e.g. Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Iraq, Palestine, Rwanda, Afghanistan, Balkans, Ukraine, etc.) 
What makes a single life’s violent death invoke such visceral emotions that the violent and sudden death of hundreds and thousands do not? Is a beheading inherently more repugnant to N. Atlantic feelings than carpet bombings? Is the person behind a guillotine less conscionable than the person commanding a drone?
Will politicians use the same type of language for how Michael Brown رحمه الله died? Why does this North Atlantic reaction of horror and disgust apply in some circumstances of violent death, but not others? It has to be more than state power, right?

hummussexual:

Titles, and the subsequent language in the article, like this remind me of some of the discussion in Asad’s On Suicide Bombings. Murder is a violent act in all its forms. But what, specifically, invokes emotions such as “abhorrence”, “barbaric” and “depraved” at the killing of one person versus, let’s say, the use of state-sanctioned weapons that destroy communities and cities (e.g. Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Iraq, Palestine, Rwanda, Afghanistan, Balkans, Ukraine, etc.) 
What makes a single life’s violent death invoke such visceral emotions that the violent and sudden death of hundreds and thousands do not? Is a beheading inherently more repugnant to N. Atlantic feelings than carpet bombings? Is the person behind a guillotine less conscionable than the person commanding a drone?
Will politicians use the same type of language for how Michael Brown رحمه الله died? Why does this North Atlantic reaction of horror and disgust apply in some circumstances of violent death, but not others? It has to be more than state power, right?

hummussexual:

Titles, and the subsequent language in the article, like this remind me of some of the discussion in Asad’s On Suicide Bombings. Murder is a violent act in all its forms. But what, specifically, invokes emotions such as “abhorrence”, “barbaric” and “depraved” at the killing of one person versus, let’s say, the use of state-sanctioned weapons that destroy communities and cities (e.g. Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Iraq, Palestine, Rwanda, Afghanistan, Balkans, Ukraine, etc.) 
What makes a single life’s violent death invoke such visceral emotions that the violent and sudden death of hundreds and thousands do not? Is a beheading inherently more repugnant to N. Atlantic feelings than carpet bombings? Is the person behind a guillotine less conscionable than the person commanding a drone?
Will politicians use the same type of language for how Michael Brown رحمه الله died? Why does this North Atlantic reaction of horror and disgust apply in some circumstances of violent death, but not others? It has to be more than state power, right?

hummussexual:

Titles, and the subsequent language in the article, like this remind me of some of the discussion in Asad’s On Suicide Bombings. Murder is a violent act in all its forms. But what, specifically, invokes emotions such as “abhorrence”, “barbaric” and “depraved” at the killing of one person versus, let’s say, the use of state-sanctioned weapons that destroy communities and cities (e.g. Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Iraq, Palestine, Rwanda, Afghanistan, Balkans, Ukraine, etc.) 

What makes a single life’s violent death invoke such visceral emotions that the violent and sudden death of hundreds and thousands do not? Is a beheading inherently more repugnant to N. Atlantic feelings than carpet bombings? Is the person behind a guillotine less conscionable than the person commanding a drone?

Will politicians use the same type of language for how Michael Brown رحمه الله died? Why does this North Atlantic reaction of horror and disgust apply in some circumstances of violent death, but not others? It has to be more than state power, right?

(via redphilistine)

283 notes

Tbh all the subjects i excel in are taught by women and they always face lots of opposition from rich inner suburb kids espec males. they work much harder to overcome it because uni is a Corporation/ Service, and ugly boys r allowed to review the courses, which is frankly very Gross and Bad

5 notes

My politics tutor is cool and is a woman my politics lecturer is cool and is a woman my media tutor is ok and is a Man, that’s the way it works

11 notes

owning-my-truth:

You must always remain vigilant in the face of the vile Zionist propaganda about Hamas and all Palestinian organizations.
From Phyllis Bennis’s “Understanding the Palestinian-Israeli Conflict”

owning-my-truth:

You must always remain vigilant in the face of the vile Zionist propaganda about Hamas and all Palestinian organizations.

From Phyllis Bennis’s “Understanding the Palestinian-Israeli Conflict”

(via redphilistine)

802 notes

dmsck:

What a cheeky ‘lil watchface! 

dmsck:

What a cheeky ‘lil watchface! 

(via anekatips)

26 notes

(Source: megazord)

1,810 notes

Forever Dolphin Love

4,473 plays

wearemusicperformers:

Connan Mockasin / Faking Jazz Together

497 notes me @ the notes.... wtf

i will literally happily not reply to this person for 3 days but im sooo angry that my message was seen 3 hrs ago, Dear god please let me stop being me

5 notes

moxus:

(via Quality Custom Molding)
http://www.qualitycustommolding.com/Industries Served.html

moxus:

(via Quality Custom Molding)

(via unirony)

43 notes

Culture is a privilege. Education is a privilege. And we do not want it to be so. All young people should be equal before culture. The state should not be financing out of everybody’s money the education even of mediocre and gormless children of wealthy parents while it excludes the able and intelligent children of proletarians.

Antonio Gramsci (via goneril-and-regan)

126 notes