i am a cisgender, able-bodied, white girl who is pansexual and has a preference for feminity. (she pronouns)
i really appreciate anons but if i sound mean its unintentional because i have bad conversational skills with people i don't know.
also if you ever need to talk to anyone you can talk to me about p much anything and ill keep it private if you want it to be (ill make it private anyway if you need to talk things out)Karkat roleplay account: freeranging-vantas.tumblr.com
I hate it when a new meme appears and you have no idea where it’s from, and you just see everyone talking and laughing about it and you feel so left out and ignored and like personally slighted because you don’t know this meme, and. I just, it’s like…
i came out to have a good time and i’m honestly feeling so attacked right now.
so apparently this was mainly directed at Ray but like… damn, that shines a really different light on social anxiety. thank you.
[throws a chair] i just want that character to be happy
if someone “fights like a girl” you should be absolutely terrified of them have ever seen a girl fight they’ll rip your fucking throat out with their hands while the guys are still doing that weird cobra posturing thing for five minutes
teachers are told to get in between boys when they’re fighting because once they lose eye contact they’ll calm down but teachers are told to stay out of the way of girls fighting because they will fuck your shit up
ey casual reminder that if you’re cis, the mod of genderoftheday has asked that cis people not reblog genderoftheday posts
when you know something doesnt fit in the fridge but you force the door shut and let it fall out on someone else
The Map Of Native American Tribes You’ve Never Seen Before
by Hansi Lo Wang
Finding an address on a map can be taken for granted in the age of GPS and smartphones. But centuries of forced relocation, disease and genocide have made it difficult to find where many Native American tribes once lived.
Aaron Carapella, a self-taught mapmaker in Warner, Okla., has pinpointed the locations and original names of hundreds of American Indian nations before their first contact with Europeans.
As a teenager, Carapella says he could never get his hands on a , depicting more than 600 tribes — many now forgotten and lost to history. Now, the 34-year-old designs and sells maps as large as 3 by 4 feet with the names of tribes hovering over land they once occupied…
(read more and download maps: CodeSwitch - NPR.org)
images by Aaron Carapella