Gerda Lerner (1920-2013) , former Robinson Edwards Professor Emerita of History at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

Gerda Lerner (1920-2013)  Women and History (excerpt)
-- A Thinking Allowed DVD w/ Jeffrey Mishlove

(via the-best-parts)


'if at first you don't succeed…' The science version!


'if at first you don't succeed…' The science version!

(via archivistic)



I really want to read my book but I also want to watch 87 hours of Netflix and travel the world and and kiss someone I like and sleep for most of the day… And also I have a lot of homework

this is literally my life

(Source: spoopydarnni, via alacris-ashley)

Reblog if you want your followers to anonymously ask you one thing they want to know about you.

(via littleharleythings)




Street Art

"graffiti isnt art its just vandalism"

The creativity is absolutely amazing

(Source: audioabsinthe, via fitfeelsgood)

"You’re not unreliable - your health is."

shout out to all my chronically ill people who get shit for being late, for cancelling, because their health prevents them, and feel like jerks because of it. It’s not your fault. (via runningonspoons)

oh thank you for this thank you so much

(via pluralfloral)

I just really need to see this again.

(via princesquid)

I need this on a t-shirt.

(via amaditalks)

(Source: sickfacemcgee, via catattax)

"The best analogy I can think of to this cadre of misogynist trolls is the Ku Klux Klan. The Klan arose not in the era of slavery but as a response to the abolition of slavery, when white men felt that their previously undisputed social dominance was in danger of being undermined. Only a relatively small number of men participated in the the Klan’s lynchings and burnings; but almost no one spoke out against them. Though they protected their identities with masks, those identities were nonetheless widely known; yet upstanding citizens greeted them on the street every day, looked them in the eye, smiled, shook their hands. Perfunctory legal inquiries sometimes led to slaps on the wrist, but the Klansmen were willing to risk that, because they paid no social price for their actions. Indeed, they were feared, respected, and sometimes secretly admired — and they knew it."

Kathy Sierra and online abuse (via azspot)

(via the-best-parts)